m }}m li:$-r^i:0^i^i^::-:'S^:':'^ .SvSiiiil-ii &-4/' %S- h'*' n-^. Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2011 with funding from LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation http://www.archive.org/details/quittapahilla1963leba I I ;^?_5?-. 1963 TTAPAHILLA KiymiL ANNVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA JOHN FRANCIS ZOLA It IS with sense of devotion and humility that we dedicate the 1963 Quittapahilla to a cherished friend and beloved classmate, John Francis Zola. We make this dedication not to one who has departed from us, but to one who lives on in our minds and spirits as a man of principle, vigor, rugged- ness, and religious discipline; for John's life demonstrates to each one of us those qualities which help to make life more noble, more challenging, and more meaningful. We dedicate this yearbook to John's life as a life of com- petition and fair play. His conduct on and off the football field; his spirit of determination, out of all proportion to his short but husky stature, his enthusiasm: all these are examples of a life lived to the full. We dedicate this yearbook to John's life as a life of ser- vice, for he distinguished himself not only on the football team, but as a valued member of the L-Club and the Knights of the Valley. His willingness to go the extra mile, his ready acceptance of responsibility are indicative of a life well- progressed on the road to success. We dedicate this yearbook to John's life as a life of scho- lastic achievement. It was not always an easy road, this road to knowledge. It required hard study and continuous application — a conscious effort to obtain his good academic standing. For the example of a disciplined mind, we are grateful. Finally, we dedicate this yearbook to John's life as a life of religious conviction. In the deep fiber of his spiritual be- ing; in his manly submission to the God of Love; in his devo- tion to religious duty and his faithfulness to religious tradi- tion, we find the well springs of on abundant faith and an eternal life. To a classmate whose very life embodied those qualities and those characteristics which we ourselves should like to claim, we dedicate this yearbook. GEORGE G. HILTNER College consists ultimately of intangibles — course materials and presentation, dormitory bull sessions, the awakening of our minds to new ideas and ideals — all of those ingredients which go into the acquisi- tion of that arch-intangible which we came to college to seek: the truth. Yet our first impression of college is a physical one — a glimpse of the material structure of the campus — and our search for truth occurs with- in and around the physical structures on campus. For this reason the 1963 Quittapahilla reviews the year's events through the medium of the buildings which help to compose the external appearance of Lebanon Valley College. We see the administration and faculty against the background which we are most likely to associate with professors and administrators, the Ad- ministration Building; and we view classes from the place where we often prepare for term papers and examinations, the Gossard Memorial Library. Engle Hall naturally suggests to us recitals, band rehearsals, and other musical activities; and the Lynch Memorial Gymnasium signifies sports events. Carnegie Lounge, as the hub of extra-curricular activities, represents student life; and as a popular off-campus business establishment which recalls club banquets and infor- mal dates, the Dutch Diner introduces advertisements and patrons. In recalling our lives at college, we tend first to visualize our alma mater as we originally saw it: a physical plant comprising various material structures. From here we go on to remember the persons and activities we came to associate with these buildings, and thus to reconstruct the memories of our college years. In much the same way, the 1963 Quittapahilla endeavors to present Lebanon Valley College, 1961 -62. College Dining Hal .~^Ju A, •ik^^^£^^Ua^^ixiit'!i-^»ii^' V :• , :;^.iiSi.*Sii.^^MLit...^.^ ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY CLASSES South Hall THE CONSERVE CAMPUS LIFE Mary Capp Green Ho! SPORTS ADVERTISEMENTS ~~ Kreider Hoi! ADMI 5J1 Mtion ULTY i:4J*f^v,, ^ Dr. Frederic K. Miller President of the College ADMINISTRATION DR. FREDERIC K. MILLER In November, 1961, Dr. Frederic K. Miller began his second decade as President of Lebanon Valley College. Previous to his inauguration on November 13, 1951, Dr. Miller had served as Acting President of the College for the year following the death of Dr. Clyde A. Lynch and had held positions here as assis- tant to Dr. Lynch and as professor of history. In tribute to President Miller on completion of his tenth year in LVC's highest administrative position, the Board of Trustees held a testimonial dinner for him during Graduation Week. Held in Lebanon's Treadway Inn on June 2, 1961, the dinner culminated in the presentation of an engraved silver tray to the President and his wife. Of particular mention during the ceremonies were the extensive campus building program, widespread administrative reorganization, and overall academic growth which have occurred during the ten years since 1 951 . All of these accomplishments are readily recogniz- able by Lebanon Valley students. In addition to ex- pressing its appreciation for these tangible achieve- ments of President Miller's administration, the stu- dent body would like to add its own tribute to that of the Trustees for the unusually warm personal re- lationship which the President has fostered between administration and students. Closely tied to the cam- pus both as alumnus and as former professor, he has never allowed his extensive administrative duties to create barriers between the Presidential office and campus life. Performing his official duties with dignity and diligence, President Miller nonetheless finds time to attend sports events, social affairs, and campus meetings. He commands the respect of the students; more important, he also enjoys their friendship. With the Trustees, we extend our appreciation and con- gratulations to President Miller on the commencement of his second decade as President of Lebanon Valley College, Left to Right: Mr. E. D. Williams, Jr.; Mrs. Fred- eric K, Miller; Dr. Fred- eric K-. Miller. 11 Martha C. Faust Dean of Women Dr. Corl Y. Ehrhart Dean of the College George R. Marquette Dean of Men Irwin R. Schaak business Manager ADMINISTRATION Gladys M. Pencil Administrative Assistant Mrs. Marion H. Starr Registrar D. Clark Cormean Director of Admissions 13 Library Staff: SEATED, Ellen Hoffman; Left to Right: Mrs. Francis H. Wilson, Mrs. M. A. Brown, Dr. Donald E. Fields, Librarian,- Isabelle R. Smith, Mrs. Donald E. Fields. Mrs. P. Rodney Kreider Executive Secretary of Alumni Activities Bruce C. Souders Director of Public Relations Walter L. Smith, Jr. Assistant Director of Public Relations Wayne V. Strasbaugh Director of Development 14 HEAD RESIDENTS: Left to Right: Mrs. William Brooks, Loughlin Hall; Mrs. Ruth Watson, Vickroy Hall; Mrs. Mary Alexander, College Lounge; Mrs. Margaret Sullivan, Mary Capp Green Residence Hall. George Mills, Edward Wilson, Mrs. Margaret Millard. Dining Hall Jonnie Book, Mrs. William Tredick, Carol Baxter. Nurses Mrs. George G. Struble College Bookstore Mrs. Frances M. Zarker Housekeeper 15 Left to Right, John F, Hough,- Robert E. Griswold,- Howard A. Neidig, Chairman; Karl L. Lockwood; Hans Schneider, CHEMISTRY Recognized for its high academic standards, the Depart- ment of Chemistry of Lebanon Valley College has specific aims around which its courses are designed. These aims of the department ore: i l' to provide students ma|oring in chemistry with rigorous training in the principles and appli- cations of modern chemistry,- i2' to provide students interested in the teaching profession an opportunity to become ac- quainted with the teaching of science, and l3i to offer stu- dents interested in advanced study or m industrial employ- ment professional training in chemistry. The department is approved by the American Chemical Society and may grant certified ACS degrees to qualified students. The curriculum is one of diversified study with emphasis placed upon a rounded education. General inorganic, gener- al organic, and analytical chemistry are basic required courses for all students in the department. Forty-four semes- ter hours are available. In the students' junior and senior years of college, through a special problems course, majors in chemistry are able to pursue the study of a specific project of their own choice involving individual laboratory work, written reports on their research, and seminars. A special feature of Lebanon Valley's Chemistry Depart- ment is its summer research program in which the faculty and selected students participate. In this program faculty and students work each summer on a number of problems in chemical research. Both the faculty and the students have re- ceived support from the National Science Foundation and from the Petroleum Research Fund of the American Chemical Society. These two sources of old also help in the purchasing of equipment for the department. Another association with the American Chemical Society IS the Student Affiliate Chapter of this professional organi- zation. The Lebanon Valley College Affiliate Chapter has monthly business meetings in which the members learn through guest speakers of areas of interest and possible future schooling or employment. Field trips to industrial sites help acquaint the chemistry ma|ors with areas of employment and attempt to show the activities of the professional chemist in his scientifc society. Employment is available in graduate schools, industry, high school and college teaching, and government work. 16 BIOLOGY This year the Biology Department has been concerned with the accumulation and effective utilization of scientific equipment, especially of various types of microscopes. Ac- cording to Dr. Francis H. Wilson, department head, Lebanon Valley is unique among colleges of its size in that its lab- oratories have not only sufficient compound microscopes but sufficient binocular dissecting microscopes so that each be- ginning student has his own with which to work. Ordinarily such equipment exists in limited numbers which necessitates sharing except in smaller classes of advanced students. During this year enough binocular microscopes were purchased to bring the total to forty-five. Additional phase microscopes have also been made available. Yearly, the Biology Department graduates approximately sixteen majors, half of whom continue their studies in medical or dental school. The department has the second largest stu- den^ population in the school with ninety-one ma|ors including students enrolled in cooperative programs with other schools. This year marks the retirement of Dr. V. Earl Light, pro- fessor of biology since 1929. Dr. Light, an alumnus of LVC, taught genetics, geology, and animal physiology. Extracurn- cularly, he has an interest in music as shown by his member- ship in the Glee Club in his student days and in the College Church Choir. His students have found pictures of the flowers and shrubs on his farm breathtaking. Left to Right: O. Pass Bollinger; V. Earl Light; Francis H. Wilson, Chairman. PSYCHOLOGY The year 1961-62 marks the assumption of a new appear- ance in facilities, program, and staff for the Department of Psychology. Permanent quarters have now been completed for the department and have been equipped for an expansion of laboratory and other direct-experience facilities. Animal experimentation is an added feature of special interest. There is an increased emphasis on independent investigations and research by psychology majors, a program which will be augmented greatly by the institution of an Independent study program next year. The extended field experience in clinical psychology continues to provide unusual opportunity for students to work with and learn to know mental patients. In addition to the other changes, the department has in- creased instruction in developmental psychology. Finally, in keeping with the overall program of expansion and improve- ment, the department faculty has added a third full-time member and hopes to increase faculty activities in instruction, research, and counseling. JEANO. LOVE Left to Right; Mrs. Elizabeth H. Pottieger,- Richard D. Magee,- Jean O. Love, Chairman. 17 MATHEMATICS In order to provide a balanced program, the Mathematics Department enlarged its curriculum this year to include a course in probability. According to Dr. Barnard H. Bissinger, depart- ment head, the curriculum of a department of mathematics must include the three major areas of mathematics — pure mathematics, applied mathematics, statistics and probability — in order to provide on adequate background in the field. In- cluding the nevvly-added course, there are now three courses offered in the third category, a bare minimum according to Dr. Bissinger. Since July 1, 1961, the faculty has been engaged in the preparation of a handbook on group physical mortality as a preliminary to statistical inventory on a research grant from the United States Navy. Such grants are generally designated for large universities. This project has involved primarily faculty members, but Dr. Bissinger anticipates involving students in future projects from the same source. The departmental library has been increased until it now contains 193 mathematical journals from almost every country in the world. Forty of these journals are received regularly; the remainder have been supplied by the library of Congress and by private industry. SEATED: Barnard Bissinger, chairman; STANDING left to right; Paul F. Henning, Jr., Homer Bechtell. Under the chairmanship of Dr. Rhodes, the Physics Depart- ment received a grant of $9800 from the Atomic Energy Com- mission. According to the terms of that bequest, equipment was purchased for the atomic and nuclear physics courses including a neutron source, a gamma-ray spectrometer, and several scintillation and geiger-tube counters. In addition, the Atomic Energy Commission has granted the Physics Department a long- term loan of plutonium for use in the neutron source. Auxiliary equipment, consisting of a powder camera and a back-reflec- tion camera, has been purchased for the large x-ray diffraction apparatus, also a part of the atomic physics laboratory. To the laboratory for the electrical measurements conducted by Dr. Grimm, a $1060 precision impedence-measuring bridge network has been added. This network may be used in the analysis of circuits of specific frequencies. A new laboratory manual, written by Mr. O'Donnel for the general physics course, has been introduced this year. It is in loose-leaf form so that new experiments may be added when necessary. JACOB L RHODES PHYSICS Left to Right: Samuel O. Grimm; Jacob L. RhocJes, chairman; J. Robert O'Donnell Left to Right: Theodore D. Keller, Anna D. Faber, Jesse Matlock, Jr., ond George G. Struble, chairman. ENGLISH To be sophisticated without being cynical, to be lofty without losing the human touch, to be cosnnopolitan without being less American, to be scholarly without being pedantic, to be serious without being solemn — these are some of the items in the creed of the English Department. To attain our ends, we stand ready to recognize intellectual achievement, but we prize artistic achievement even more. We admire the man who can formulate theory, but we admire even more the man who can demonstrate in his evety-day speech and action the principles of the good life. We cultivate the life of the intellect, but we are not insensitive to the call of the heart. We teach English as a tool which, like atomic energy, men may use to attain ends, worthy or unworthy. But we also teach English as an instrument of delight, an open door through which one may pass to encounter the deepest yearnings and the highest aspirations of the human spirit. We teach students who are woefully deficient in their knowledge of gerunds and ir- regular verbs and the techniques of library research; and we also teach students who have no need for the mealy-mouthed distinctions between relatives and absolutes, between apposition and parataxis, but whose intellectual hungers are such that we have this year created a special section of freshman composi- tion where we shape custom-made shadows for their psychic caverns. To be all things to all men is not the aim of the English De- partment. Rather, we try to serve all in varying degrees of use- fulness; but our most precious droplets of wisdom are hoarded for the fit though few. As to those others, we are the Great Enigma, seen through o glass, darkly. GEORGE G. STRUBLE 19 FOREIGN LANGUAGES More Americans are in communication of one kind or an- other with foreign countries today than ever before. Foreign travel, residence, and study which ore almost completely subsidized are made possible through grants, fellowships, exchange plans. Junior Year Abroad arrangements, work programs, the Peace Corps, etc. The Mutual Educational and Exchange Act, signed by the President in 1961, authorizes financing of visits to foreign countries by teachers or pro- spective teachers in order to improve their language skills and to become acquainted with foreign cultures. If the visitor to a country con speak to its inhabitants in their own tongue, his experience is much more meaningful; and the fact that he has learned the language is appreciated. Mutual under- standing and esteem are furthered. The language requirement at our college is a minimal one. We are much concerned with giving our students the best possible training to meet their needs in this rapidly- shrinking world in the short time at our disposal. We believe that language is a means of communication and should be taught as such. For this reason we have adopted the audio- active approach which means that the student first hears, then speaks, and only later reads and writes the language he is studying. We have just installed a f ne laboratory which will enable the student to have many additional hours of practice in hearing and speaking. With the use of this valu- able complement to the classroom, the student can advance at his own pace and can accomplish surprising progress in speaking and understanding. We sincerely hope that our students will never say that they have studied a certain lan- guage but are unable to speak it. In our language and literature courses we are making a determined effort to acquaint the student with the cultural background of the country whose language he is learning. We know that knowledge leads to understanding, and thus we hope to make a small contribution to the great task of international understanding and to join the ranks of those who are striving for world peace. SARA ELIZABETH PIEL Seated: Soro Eliza- beth Pie[, Cn:iirman Left to Right: Mrs Frances T. Fields, Donald E, Fields, Ferenc Schwonauer, Mrs Johanna K. Schwanauer, David T, Chestnut, RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY "Freedom through truth," the college motto, provides the major purpose of the academic program of each department at Lebanon Valley College. In keeping with the motto, this department aims to provide an opportunity for the study of our philosophical and religious heritage. It is felt that such study is of special importance in an age such as our own which, in carrying specialization of knowledge to on extreme, tends to ignore the whole person and his relationship to God and other men. In the study of philosophy students are encourged to de- velop interest in the most universal questions about man and his world and to philosophize for themselves. Vocationally the study of philosophy, begun in college and continued in graduate school, prepares one for a teaching career at the college and university level. Religiously, the department seeks to orient the student to o Christian world-view providing an understanding of the Scriptures and the heritage of the Christian Church as a means to this end, as well as to enhance Christian living as a dy- namic experience. This year a freshman honors section in the course in English Bible was introduced into the program of the department. Also, Carl B. Rife, a senior, was selected as a student teaching intern. Throughout the year the department staff has been meeting in an effort to evaluate the curriculum and to deter- mine what revisions will improve the courses now offered. Students majoring in this department are for the most part following a pre-theologicol program. In preparation for their continuing study on the graduate level, careful planning is made for those seeking admission to theological seminaries, church music schools, and universities. The curriculum revision IS expected to offer opportunities, within the liberal arts con- text, for more intensive program for students who are in- terested in the expanding area of church vocations. JAMES O. BEMESDERFER Left to Right: Carl Y. Ehrhart, Chair- man; Perry J. Trout- mon; Benjamine A. Richards; James O. Bemesderfer; Mortin Foss. Left to Right: Jame; S. Leamon, Elizabeth GefFen, Alex J. Fehr, Ralph S. Shay, chair- man. HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE A new face was added fo the staff of the Deprtment of His- tory and Political Science as the academic year opened in September. Dr. James S. Leamon replaced Mr. John H. Fritz who resigned during the early summer to assume a position at Fairleigh Dickinson University. Dr. Leamon received his graduate training at Brown University and had filled a one-year apoint- ment at Wortburg College in Iowa prior to coming to our campus. The offices of the department were moved during the summer from the Infirmary Building to South Hall where the staff has available a small classroom for conducting small classes and for holding conferences. This year the department offered several new courses in accordance with the recently-revised departmental curriculum. Among these were ancient history and medieval history, both taught by Dr. Leamon, and the year course in the history of the United States and Pennsylvania, taught by Dr. Geffen. The department's one-semester survey course in American and Penn- sylvania history became one of the new general college re- quirements. Dr. Richards of the Department of Philosophy and Religion aided the departmental staff by teaching the course in city government. Other innovations were the inauguration of an independent study program in political science and plans for the 1962-63 establishment of an honors section in American and Pennsyl- vania history. Several individual departmental achievements deserve recog- nition. Philadelphia Unitarionism, 1796 — 1861 by departmental staff member Dr. Geffen was published during the summer. Three students in the Source Problems in American History course wrote papers on separate periods of the history of the college to supplement two papers written last year. These papers will be of significant value as the college prepares for its centennial observance in 1966. The departmental committee for the campus observance of the Civil War Centennial, Dr. Geffen and Dr. Leamon assisted by departmental majors, arranged several displays in the library during the year. Over twenty students accompanied the history instructors to the Fifth Annual Civil War Conference at Gettysburg College in November. The theme of the Inter-Society Council dance, "Southern Cotillion," held in the same month originated in the committee. The staff of the department attended a number of meetings of professional organizations during the course of the year. RALPH S. SHAY 22 SOCIOLOGY With the conversion of South Hall into classrooms last fall, the Sociology Department gained a new office and a room for seminar-size classes. The Social Work Practicum, an honors program for qualified sociology majors, was a part of the department's offerings again this year. This program, which also encompasses the Psychology Department, enables seniors who ore leaning toward social work to observe for twelve weeks the practices of the Family and Chil- dren's Service, the Veterans Administrations Hospital (both in Lebanon), and the Lebanon County Board of Assistance. In certain instances the students ore encouraged to take part in actual case work under professional supervision. Sociology attempts to understand the social structure and rela- tionships by which man functions in his culture. Institutions, such as religion, family, and schools portray much of the inner quality of a society. The reasons why man searches for life's meaning, why children become delinquent, or why some individuals are not ac- cepted by their society is not the concern of just American sociolo- gists, but of those in the profession everywhere. ALICE M. BRUMBAUGH Alice M. Brumbaugh The aim of the Department of Economics and Business Ad- ministration is to give its students a thorough training in the essential principles and fundamentals of economics and busi- ness. The fundamentals of economics generally concern the promo- tion of economic welfare in our society. Economics students at Lebanon Valley College learn to approach this goal in three major ways; the first is to use resources to the best possible advantage; the second is to strive toward full employment; the third is to encourage an all-around economic growth. Principles of business administration aim for the same goals within a narrower and more specialized area. The Business Administration segment of Lebanon Valley's Economics and Business Department seeks to train students in the mangement of business establishments in order to reap the highest possible dividends from those establishments. Students who graduate from this department utilize their training to pursue degrees in graduate schools and to acquire positions in industry, government service, college professorships, and in accounting and banking employment. ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS Left to Right: C. F. Joseph Tom, Chairman; Robert C. Riley; D. John Grace MUSIC The educational objectives of the Music Department are three-fold: to train artists and teachers, to teach music his- torically and aesthetically as an element of liberal culture, and to offer courses that give a thorough and practical under- standing of theoretical subjects. The curriculum offers leads to a Bachelor of Science degree with a ma|or in Music Ed- ucation. A recent major change v^as made in the Music Education curriculum which incorporates additional academic course work. This was necessitated by a newly established policy by the Commonwealth's Department of Public Instruction which requires a minimum of sixty hours in general education courses for all future certified teachers. The Class of 1964 will, be the first group to be graduated under the new program. Although the intensified curriculum is extremely demanding, depart- mental majors are now provided with a more liberal ed- ucation along with the established standards of their pro- fessional preparation. In addition to its major offering, the department also pro- vides for a minor in music. College students of other major disciplines are encouraged to participate in the various musi- cal organizations, for which a maximum credit of eight se- mester hours may be counted toward their degrees. ROBERT W.SMITH Seated: Ma re i a M. Pick well, Mrs, Ruth E, Bender. Left to Riqht; Pierce A. Getz, James M. Thurmond, Alex- ander Crawford, Thomas A. Lanese, George D. Curfmon, William H. Fair lamb, Reynaldo Rovers, Robert W. Smith. Missing; D, Clark Carmeon, R. Porter Campbell, Harold Malsh, Frank E, Stachow, E. Joan Reeve, Linda L. vanSteenwyk, 24 ^\ aff-^***^ ^V^Hk w \ -^ ^^m .jg.... ,-_iT- M^^^^^Mt Robert W. Smith, Chairman Director of Division of Teacher Education Associate Professor of Music Education 25 Left to Right: Chairman Gilbert D. McKlveen, June M. Herr, Cloyd H. Ebersole. TEACHER EDUCATION The year 1961-1962 marked a forward look at the whole program of teacher training at Lebanon Valley. Particularly was the area of student teaching on the secondary level care- fully scrutinized. At the beginning of the year, the Division of Teacher Educa- tion met and appointed Professor Robert Smith as its chairman. It was agreed that a study would be made of NCATE (National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education) and its rela- tionship to our college. The Academic Affairs Committee allotted a great deal of time to the proposal of the Department of Education to put student teaching on the secondary level on a full-time eight or nine- week basis during the first semester of the senior year. Such a policy is still under consideration. Moving forward on its own, the department established a program of student teaching stronger than that of former years. Students were placed, where possible, to an all-morning or all- afternoon assignment for a full twelve-week period. This has greatly increased the participation of our students in the public schools and enriched their knowledge of the requirements and qualifications prerequisite to becoming effective teachers. GILBERT D. McKLVEEN 26 Left to Right: Charles E. Poad, George R. Mar- quette, chairman; Donald M. Grider, Elizabeth Jane Bowman, William 0. Mc- Henry. PHYSICAL EDUCATION The faculty members of the Department of Physical Education are committed to the proposition that only through "a sound mind in a healthy body" can an individual experience the good life. This department is a two-pronged service department at L. V. C. On the one hand, it devises the curriculum for the two- year required program in physical education which is required of all students for graduation; and on the other hand, it ad- ministers the widely varied voluntary program in intramural athletics. Of special note in the physical education program is the prominent place given to individual sports activities. The objective of this emphasis is to develop skill in and appreciation of activities of one's own choosing to the end that each student will desire to engage regularly in strenuous physical activity during his professional years. The L. V. C. Department of Physical Education has been en- gaged in physical fitness testing for a number of years. The nationwide concern for physical fitness which has received urgent attention recently was anticipated here at L.V.C. Ac- cordingly, L. V. C cooperates with the State of Pennsylvania during the school year as a resource station for the gathering of data from selected local schools to be used in a pilot study on the present status of physical fitness of school children in this state. The Intramural Council — composed of representatives from each organization actively engaged in campus-wide intramural competition — aids in the planning and directing of the intra- mural program for men, while the W.A.A. contributes compara- ble efTort to the women's intramural activities. This is a vital area of the total college program wherein maximum student planning, directing, and participation is encouraged. In recent years more than fifty per cent of the student body has partici- pated consistently in one or more activities in the intramural program. The activities of the department come to a close in May in a most appropriate manner, i.e., championship gomes and matches in all sports on Sports Night and final physical fitness tests for all students in the required physical education pro- gram. BETTY JANE BOWAN 27 F!f ITS, H:E:ESF Ef! WW WW WWFWW WW IG^FE^ F!!^FE^F ^ CLAS ^jk^mmip^ te-x « Kreider Hal SENIORS Graduation will remove from our college ranks the Class of 1962, whose members have ably staffed Valley's numerous campus organizations and athletic teams throughout the past four years. During that time the Class of '62 has sponsored many dances and other social activities, among the most memo- rable of these, their Junior Prom. At this time they set a prece- dent by bringing Maynord Ferguson's nationally-known band to campus. This year, their last at Lebanon Valley, the seniors held a class party in the fall and the traditional Senior Boll and Banquet in the spring. Climaxing their four years on Lebanon Valley's campus was a formal dinner given annually for seniors by Dr. Miller. George Hiltner again served his class this year in the ca- pacity of president. Also returned by class vote to executive po- sitions were Carl Rife, vice-president; Gloria Fitzkee, secretary; Don Drumheller, treasurer; and Lowell Brogon; student-faculty representative. ROW 1: Carl Rite, vice-president; Don Drumheller, treasurer; ROW 2: George Hiltner, president; Gloria Carter, secretary; Low- ell Brogan, Student-Faculty Council representative. JOHN E. ADAMS Chemistry B.S. Closter, NJ. DONALD E, BACASTOW Economics B.S. Hummelstown, Pa. ROWLAND WAYNE BARNES Economics B.S, Lebanon, Pa. RUTH ANN BARRY Nursing B.S. in Nursing Quincy, Pa. CAROL RUSSEL BAXTER Nursing B.S in Nursing Aldan, Po. GLORIA ANN BECHTEL Music Education B.S. Borto, Po- RICHARD NELSON BLAIR Economics B.S. Penbrook, Pa. ■^^^. ROBERT BOLLINGER Politicol Science A,B. Annville, Pa. MARY BOLLMAN Elementary Education B.S. Sinking Springs, Pa. KARL WILBUR BORDNER Economics B.S. Palmyra, Pa. ARTHUR F. BOWMAN Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry Hopeland, Pa. 32 EMILY JANE BOWMAN Music Education B.S. Plainfield, N.J. THOMAS BRANDT Physics B.S. Annville, Pa. DONNA RAE BRESSLER English A.B. Selinsgrove, Pa. LOWELL B, BROGAN Economics B S Sheridan, Pa BRENDA B, BROWN Mathematics A.B. Bergenfield, N.J. CONSTANCE MYERS BROWN Elementary Education B.S, Horrisburg, Pa. MICHAEL MATHISON BROWN Biology B.S. Palmyra, Pa. SYLVIA Z. BUCHER Music Education B.S. Lonsdale, Po. JUDITH G, BUCK Mathematics A.B. Somerville, N.J. GLORIA FITZKEE CARTER Elementary Education B.S. York, Po. 33 KAYE CASSEL Biology A.B. Telford, Pa- LARRY FOSTER CISNEY History A.B. McConnellsburg, Pa. GARY H. CRONRATH Economics B.S. Watsontown, Pa. DAVID CZIRR Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry Kresskill, N, J. STANLEY M DANIELS Economics B S, Palmyra, Po, PATRICIA LOUISE DAVIS Music Education B.S. Salem, N, J. WOODROW S. DELLINGER, JR. Chemistry B.S. Red Lion, Pa. TERRY AUSTIN DeWALD Music Education B.S. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. SYLVIA ANN DILLMAN Elementary Education B.S. Jonestown, Pa. HAROLD DOM Psychology A.B, Stoystown, Pa. GEORGIANA DOf^TFR Sociology A.B. Lancaster, Pa. ELMER W. FABER Sociology A.B. Annville, Pa. THOMAS LEE DONLEY History A.B. Lebanon, Pa. JAMES R. DRESSEL Mathematics B.S. Lebanon, Pa. DONALD R, DRUMHELLER Philosophy A.B. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. CAROL FELTY EARP Elementary Education B.S. Lebanon, Pa. RALPH NORMAN EARP, JR. Greek-Religion A.B. Lebanon, Pa. GABRIELLE A. ECKENROTH Physics B.S. Annville, Pa. GERALD H EDRIS JUDITH KLINE FEATHER KENNETH R, FEATHER HIRAM EARL FITZGERALD Chemistry B.S. History A.B. Chemistry B.S. In Chemistry Psychology A.B. Lebanon, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. Lebanon, Po. Columbia, Pa. DEAN A FLINCHBAUGH Industrial Chemistry BS in Chemistry Dallastown, Po. ARTHUR FORSTATER English A,B, Philadelphia, Pa. DAVID H, FORTNA Biology B.S. Palmyra, Pa. HARRY FREDERICK Music Education B S, Annville, Pa JOANNE R FREED Elementary Education B S Liverpool, Pa. R MICHAEL GEPHART Biology A.B. Carlisle, Pa. FRANKLIN ROOSEVELT GINGRICH Religion A.B Campbelltown, Pa. JOAN OLIVIA GLUYAS Elementary Education B.S. Collingswood, N.J. LARRY LEE GODSHALL History A.B. Ephrato, Po. FRANCIS D GROVE Chemistry B.S. Felton, Pa. 36 ROBERT L HABIG Chemistr/ B.S. in Chemistry Middletown, Pa. GEORGE JOSEPH HILTNER, III Greek A.B. Baltimore, Md. CLEE HAGAMAN Medical Technology B.S. In Medical Technology Palmyra, Pa. JANE HICKS Nursing B.S. in Nursing Lebanon, Pa. KAY LUCILLE HOFFER Music Education B.S, Lititz, Pa. JOSEPH R, HOOPER Chemistry B.S. New Cumberland, Pa. DOYLE WATSON IVEY Mathematics B.S. Horrisburg, Po. REGINA MARIA JUNO Medicol Technology 8.5. in Medical Technology Bristol, Pa. 37 BRUCE ROBERT HILL Business Adminlstralion B.S. Lebanon, Pa. YVONNE KAY HUGHES Medical Technology B.S. in Medical Technology Lewisberry, Pa. r; v<C ^ «? RICHARD L <AHAN Biology B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. JEAN MARIE KAUFFMAN English A.B, Landisville, Pa. BONNIE FIX KELLER Music Education B.S. Annville, Pa. GLORIA A. KISTLER Music Education B.S, West Hamburg, Pa. RICHARD E. KLINEDINST Music Education B.S. Annville, Pa. SUZANNE GRACE KLINEDINST Music Education B S, Annville, Pa. JOHN F. KOBYLARZ Chemistry B.S, Passaic, N. J. DORIS ELAINE KOHL Music Education B.S. Irvington, N. J. WALTER A. KRUEGER, JR. Biology A.B. Bergenfteld, N. J. ANNETTE S. KURR Music Education B.S. Robesonio, Pa. MARY LOUISE LAMKE English A.B. Steelton, Pa. 38 HARRY MARTIN LEHN Physics B.S. Harrisburg, Pa. RAY C, LICHTENWALTER Music Education B-S. Palmerton, Pa. BARRY W. LIGHT Economics B.S. Palmyra, Pa. KENNETH K LIGHT Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry Palmyra, Po. MARILYN A. LOY English A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. A, HAKIM LYS Economics B-S. Java, Indonesia JON E MARSHALL Economics B.S. Chatham, N. J. JANE E, McCANN Music Education B.S. Blackwood, N. J. BARBARA ANN McCLEAN Music Education B.S. Philadelphia, Po. LARRY ELDEAN McGRIFF Music Education B.S. Arcanum, Ohio LOIS E. McKINNEY Elementary Education B.S. Lebanon, Pa. H EUGENE MILLER Music Education B.S. Myersville, Md. ISOBEL MARY MILLER Music Education B.S. Horrisburg, Pa. MARJORIE JANE MILLER Music Education B.S. Phoenixville, Pa. ELIZABETH ANN MOORE Music Education B S Hovertown, Po. EDGAR G E MORGAN Political Science A.B. Lebanon, Pa. NORMA JANE MORRIS Elementary Education B.S. Clayton, N. J. DELORES ANITA MOUNSEY Medical Technology B.S. in Medical Technology Washington, D.C. H LEE MOYER History A.B. Hershey, Po. DAVID B. MULHOLLAND Political Science A B Philadelphia, Pa. GARY CARL MYERS Biology B.S. Yoe, Po. DENNIS PHILLIPPY Chemistry B.S. Hershey, Po. ANITA JUNE PINGEL Medicol Technology B-S. in Medical Technology Wyomissing, Pa. CECELIA ANN KEEHN Music Education B.S. Annville, Po. <^' NANNETTE RETTIG Biology A.B. Clork, N.J. CARLIN RICHARD RHINE History A.B, Annville, Pa. CARL BRUCE RIFE MARILYN E, RINKER WILLIAM R ROHRBACH Philosophy Religion A.B. English A.B. Political Science A.B York, Po. Annville, Pa. Harrisburg, Pa. ^ ^^'; LARRY RUDY Chemistry B.S. New Cumberland, Pa. GAYLE CHRISTINE SCHLEGEL Music Education B,S. Reading, Pa. CHARLES R, SEIDEL Economics B.S. Annville, Pa. 41 DEANNA JEAN SEILER GENE SERGENT Music Education B.S. Economics B.S. Northampton, Pa. Metuchen, N.J. JOHN K. SEYMOUR Mathematics A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. MARYLIN RUTH SHAVER Elementary Education B.S. Hooverville, Pa. DANIEL F. SHEARER M BLAINE SHIRK PHILIP BROOKS SLATCHER WILLIAM WAYNE SLIKE Music Education B.S. Biology A.B. Psychology A.B. Spanish A.B. Ephroto, Pa. Paradise, Pa. Havertown, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. CAROL ANN SMITH Elementary Education B.S. Ephrata, Pa. G. EUGENE STAMBACH Sociology A.B. Mt. Wolf, Pa. KAY LORRAINE STEINER Sociology A.B. Lampeter, Pa. 42 AGLAIA STEPHANIS Biology A.B. Marietta, Pa. SANDRA STETLER Music Education B S- Wormleysburg, Pa. ROBERT STULL Biology B.S. Fleetwood, Pa. VIRGINIA MEA TEMPLETON Psychology A.B. Hellertown, Pa. LEE JACKSON TURNER, JR. Music Education B S Wilmington, Del. RUSSELL R, UREY Chemistry B.5. Red Lion, Po, HENRY F. VAN de WATER JEANNE ELIZABETH VOWLER WILLIAM J. WALKER ROGER NELSON WARD Chemistry B.S. Elemenfory Education B.S. Physics B.S. Biology B.S. Malvern, Pa. Upper Darby, Po. Annville, Pa. Lafayette Hill, Pa. GEORGE M WEAVER, JR Philosophy, Greek A B. New Holland, Pa. LINDA JEAN WEBER English A B, New Holland, Pa. D RAY WENGER, JR. Physics B S Annville, Pa. ROSALIE BETTY WIDA Language Major A B. Rexmont, Pa BONNIE LYNN WILLIAMS Elemenfary Education B.S. Butler, N J PATSY LARUE WISE Mathematics A.B. Middletown, Md. BARBARA HELEN WOGISCH Chemistry B.S. in Chemistry Bergenfield, N.J. ELLIS W WOLFE Economics B.S Annville, Pa. RICHARD T. YINGLING Chemistry B S. in Chemistry Hershey, Pa. HARRY B. YOST Biology B.S. Etters, Pd. 44 SENIORS NOT PICTURED a ass ROBERT BRILL Mathemotics A,B Sugarloaf, Pa. JOHN DICK Biology B.S. Califon, N.J. JOSEPH FOX Physics B.S. Lebanon, Pa. WILLIAM REIGHTER Englis.h A.B. Horrisburg, Pa. HARRY VOSHELL Music B S. Wyoming, Del. DAVID WEEKLEY English A.B. Pottstown, Pa. BARBARA HORST Nursing B.S. in Nursing Wyomissing, Pa. RUTH WOOD Nursing B.S. in Nursing Lebanon, Pa. JOSEPH MICHAEL Physics B.S. Stewartstown, Pa. JUNE YEAGLEY Elementary Education B S. Mystertown, Pa. EDWARD MIRMAK Mathematics B.A. Lancaster, Pa. GARY L, ZELLER DUNN PAUL ZIMMERMAN Hi Fitzgerald in psychology. Corl Rife in philosophy and religion, and Bob Music Education B.S. History A.B. Brill in mathematics hove demonstrated their initiative and capabilities as Mf. Joy, Pa. Horrisburg, Po. Senior Student Interns. 45 Left to Right: George Hiltner, Donna Bressler, Mary Louise Lamke, Carl Rife. Not Pictured: Connie Myers Brown. PHI ALPHA EPSILON Phi Alpha Epsilon has adopted its name from the Greek initial letters of the phrase meoning "Love of Learning the Truth," This honor society was founded in 1935 to honor out- standing students. In order to be elected to membership, a stu- dent must hove achieved a grade-point overage of 3.30 or better for at least five semesters. New members, elected by the faculty in the spring of their Senior year, are formally accepted at a banquet held in their honor. 1 963's additions to Phi Alpha Epsilon are Donna Bressler, Connie Myers Brown, George Hiltner, Mary Lousie Lomke, and Carl Rife. Donna, an English major from Selinsgrove, Pennsyl- vania, has supplemented her academic record by member- ship in Kappa Lambda Nu, Wig and Buckle, Student Pennsyl- vania State Education Association, and Quittaphilla. Connie, from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, holds a B.S. in elementary ed- ucation. She has been active in Student Pennsylvania State Education Association, Elementary Education Club, La Vie CoJ- legienne, and Quittapahilla. George, a pre-ministerial student and philosophy and Greek major from Baltimore, Maryland, and president of Men's Senate, has been active in French Club, White Hats, Delta Tau Chi, Quittapahilla, Wig and Buckle, Knights of the Valley, and Alpha Psi Omega. Mary Louise from Steelton, Pennsylvania, holds on internship in the depart- ment of her major, English, and presides over Green Blotter and Wig and Buckle besides participating m La Vie Collegi- enne, Quittapahilla, and Student Pennsylvania State Edu- cation Association. Carl, from York, Pennsylvania, is a phi- losophy major and an intern in the Philosophy Department. Besides being president of the Student Christian Association, he is active in Delta Tau Chi, Kappa Lambda Sigma, Beta Beta Beta, LV Club, Quittapahilla, and Men's Senate. 46 WHO'S WHO Fourteen seniors, the maximum number for Lebanon Valley College, were honored by Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities by their inclusion in the organization's pub- lication this year. The students were recommended by the faculty and approved by Who's Who on the basis of scholar- ship, extracurricular activities, citizenship in school, and prom- ise of future usefulness. Approximately seven hundred fifty colleges and universities are represented in this directory of distinguished American students. Free placement service and the right to wear the official Who's Who key are part of the honor of being selected. Donald Bacastow, economics and business administration, is president of Pi Gamma Mu, vice president of the Investment Club, and was an intern in business during December and January. Rowland Barnes, economics and business adminis- tration, is member of the football and track teams and is president of the Men's Day Student Congress. Mary Bollman, elementary education, is vice president of Delphian, secretary of RWSGA, president of WAA, and active in Faculty-Student Council, Student Pennsylvania State Education Association, and the Elementary Education Club. Donna Brassier, English and sociology, makes a regular appearance on the Dean's List and is a member of Pi Gamma Mu, Clio, and Phi Alpha Epsilon. Sylvia Bucher, music education, is president of Mary Green Hall and is active in Concert Choir and Delphian. Hiram Fitzgerald, psychology, was co-coptoin of the basket- ball team, a member of the football and track squads, coun- selor of West Hall, and president of the Psychology Club. George Hiltner, philosophy and Greek, has been class presi- dent for four years, on assistant in the Foreign Language Department, and a Knight of the Valley. Jean Kauffmon, English and philosophy, is editor of La Vie Collegienne and a member of the Green Blotter and of Faculty-Student Council. Mary Louise Lamke, English, is president of Wig and Buckle and Green Blotter Clubs, holder of a straight Dean's List rec- ord, and president of Alpha Psi Omega. Barry Light, econom- ics and business administration, is vice president of Pi Gamma Mu, a member of the Men's Day Student Congress, and a past intern in business, Carl Rife, philosophy, was the editor of the 1962 Quittapahilla and is president of SCA and vice president of the Senior Class. Kay Steiner, sociology, is the student assistant in the Sociology Department, a member of Pi Gamma Mu, and active in SCA and Delta Tau Chi. Sandra Stetler, music education, is president of Delphian and a mem- ber of SAl, Faculty-Student Council, and RWSGA. Patsy Wise, mathematics, is president of RWSGA, a member of Delphian, and was associate editor of the 1962 Quittapahilla. Left to Right, STANDING: Sylvia Bucher, Patricio Wise, Mary Bollman, Sandra Stetler, Kay Steiner, Donna Bressler, Jean KaufFman, Mary Louise Lamke SEATED: Rowland Barnes, George Hiltner, Carl Rife, Hiram Fitzgerald 47 KtS. mStSmmm t^M ■SS ,mmm^^ mmmmmKim^ J»«""'-5*a«(!«MWB»««B to^' Mary Capp Green Hall Left to right: Bob Andreozzi, president; Jerry Bowman, vice- president; Linda Breeze, secre- tary; Jim Cash Ion, treasurer. JUNIORS Under the direction of Bob Andreozzi, president, the Junior Class contributed to the 61-62 campus social calendar by spon- soring an informal fall dance, the annual spring Junior Prom, and a Powder PufT football game. The latter, originally planned as a class project, met with success which warranted its con- tinuation OS on annual event. In regard to the prom, however, the class voted not to continue the practice, initiated by last year's juniors, of providing music for the affair by a big-name band. The class of 1963 was saddened by the death of one of its members, John Zola, who died as a result of an injury sustained in one of Valley's football games. OfTicers for the class in addition to President Andriozzi are Gerald Bowman, vice-president; Linda Breeze, secretary, Jim Cashion, treasurer,- and Greg Stanson, class representative on the Student-Faculty Council. K'V J MR. AND MISS LVC '63 honors Lecinn Grebe and Kenneth Girard for exemplifying all-around L.V. College students through loyal participation in a variety of college activities. Leann, especially outstanding for her work in SCA and Quittie, has also attained a high level of academic achievement at Valley. She represents the Junior Class in R.W.S.G.A. and is an active member of Clio. Ken shows his leadership ability by serving as president of Faculty-Student Council, He is an active member of the Knights, represents his class in Men's Senate, and holds membership on the varsity basketball team. Ken and Leann have indeed earned the title of Mr. and Miss L.V.C. 50 MR. AND MISS ATHLETE For three years the fine sportsmanship and athletic abilities of Vance StaufFer and Patricia Shonk have sparked our Blue and White teams. The Junior Class, recognizing their valuable contributions in this area, have elected Pat and Vance Mr, and Miss Athlete of 1961-62. Pat's record is filled with many basketball and hockey games, supplemented by a variety of intramural competitions. She rounds off her athletic activities with active membership in the Women's Athletic Association. Vance has shown outstanding performance as tackle on our football team, has given L.V.C. many wrestling honors in the heavyweight division, and holds active membership in L-Club. Our hats off to you, Vance and Pat! 51 ':». MR. AND MISS QUITTIE Poise, courtesy, friendliness, and attractiveness were the bases on which the Junior Class selected fellow-class members Patricia Boyer and John Yajko as Mr. and Miss Quittie of 1963. These pleasing personality traits also distinguish the members of Patty and John's court: Linda Breeze, Nancy Dutro, Millie Evans Dolores Koncar, Kristine Kreider, and Jo-Ann Whitman. Net only do these juniors exemplify outstanding social charac- teristics but they also display leadership and academic ability on campus. '63 expresses its heartiest congratulations to Pat and John and the six members of their court. 52 Kristine Kreider Jo-Ann Whitman Linda Breeze Millie Evans Dolores Koncar Nancy Dutro OUTSTANDING STUDENTS Bob Andreozzi Paul Young Tom Bolsbaugh Among the highest honors that a student can attain in the Junior year is selection as one of the ten most outstanding students of the class. Chosen on the basis of creditable academic achieve- ment, noteworthy service to class and campus, leadership through- out the college community, v^ell-rounded personality, and charac- ter of high moral quality, these ten reflect in their achievements the entire range of campus activities, Joyce demonstrated versatility in Green Blotter and varsity sports endeavors; Mary Lu, Charlotte, and Sue utilized their crea- tive English ability in La Vie and Quitte; Judy was active in Child- hood Education Club and Delphian Bob showed his leadership qualities as Junior Class president, Tom as vice-president. Bruce achieved recognition as recipient of both mathematics and chemis- try awards, Greg as an active member of the Political Science and Debating Clubs, and Paul as a leader in SCA and Knights. These achievements, supplemented by high academic records, indicate the preparedness of these students to be judged "most outstanding" by future associates as well as by their classmates of '63. 54 Joy Dixon Sue Smith Mory Lu Haines Judy Snowberger Chorlotte Hemperly Greg Stanson ri Bruce Lidsfon H WILLIAM ACKER Economics B,S. Intercourse, Pa. ROBERT J, ANDREOZZI Pre-Medicol B.S. Lebanon, Pa. BARBARA H. BAILES Sociology A.B. South Plainfield, N.J. G THOMAS BALSBAUGH Pre-Medical B.S. Steelton, Pa. WINIFRED E BARNHART Music Education B.S. Greencastle, Pa. KATHLEEN BAUERNFEIND Elementary Education B.S. Glen Rock, N.J. KENNETH C BECK Biology B.S. Baldwin, N.Y. THOMAS C. BENDER Biology B.S. Lebanon, Pa. OLIVE ANN BINNER History A.B. Easton, Pa. BARRY V. BISHOP Chemistry B.S. Elizabethtown, Pa. MARGARET S. BLOMQUIST Elementary Education B.S. Fort Washington, Po. BARBARA ANN BONGART Music Education B.S. Columbia. Pa. JONNIE E. BOOK Nursing B.S. in Nursing Mechonicsburg, Pa. GERALD LEE BOWMAN Physics A.B, Cleono, Pa. PATTY RAE BOYER Elementary Education BS. Allentown, Pa. JAMES L. BOYLE, JR. Mathematics B.S. Tamoquo, Po, LINDA M, BREEZE History A.B, Sugarloaf, Pa. JAMES E. BROMMER Chemistry A.B, Pine Grove, Po. t ^"^ j-%/^^~i There's room for all in Vickroy Hall! SHIRLEY ANNE BROWN Music Education BS. North Wales, Pa. GERALD E BROWNAWELL GAIL M BULL JAMES H. CASHION, JR. Motbematics A.B. English A.B. Business Administration B.S Dillsburg, Pa. Hamburg, N.Y. Rahway, N.J. PHILIP H CASTOR MICHAEL W CHABITNOY CAROL ANN CLEMENS Philosophy A.B. Music Education B.S. Music Education B.S. Sheridan, Pa, Lebanon, Pa. Lancaster, Pa, 58 JAMES D. CORBETT RONALD C. CORSON JUDITH BARBARA COY Philosophy, Religion A.B. Economics ond Business English A.B. Lancaster, Pa. Administration B.S. Absecon, NJ. Lititz, Pa. R. FRED CRIDER, JR. Philosophy, Religion A.B. Chambersburg, Pa. JAMES W. DAVIS Mathematics A.B. Annville, Pa. PATRICIA H. DERBYSHIRE Elementary Education B.S. Huntingdon Valley, Pa. ^^ <;: JOHN P. DETWILER JAMES P. DEVINE ADAM DIEBUS Political Science A B. Physics B.S. Economics B.S. Lebonon, Po. Annville, Pa. Annville, Pa. 59 WILLIAM A, DISSINGER Spanish A.B. Lebanon, Po. JOYCE W. DIXON English A.B. Red Lion, Po. BRUCE A. DOCHERTY Music Education B.S. Somerville, N.J. ALYCE SHOWERS DUGAN Medical Technology B.S. in Medical Technology Harrjsburg, Po. NANCY LEE DUTRO Elementary Education B.S. Harrisburg, Po. RONALD J, EARHART Physics, Chemistry A.B. Lancaster, Pa. DIANE ELAINE EHRHART English A.B, Palmyra, Pa. WAYNE FREDERICH EICHEL Chemistry B.S in Chemistry Rockoway, N.J. BRENDA M. ERDMAN Music Education B.S. Dunellen, N.J. 60 J' i MILDRED A, EVANS RICHARD GLENN FELTY WILLIAM W. FOCHT Music Education B.S. Philosophy, Greek A.B. History A.B. Richmond, Pa. Carlisle, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. RAYMOND E. FOLEY Music Education B.S. Langhorne, Pa. ARBELYN ADELE FOX Medical Technology B.S. in Medical Technology Lebanon, Pa. M. CONSTANCE FULLERTON Elementary Education B-S, Myerstown, Pa. WILLIAM A, GARRETT Political Science A.B, Lebanon, Pa. L. ROBERT GERBERICH Elementary Education B.S. Jonestown, Pa. KENNETH ROBERT GIRARD Pre-Dentol B.S. Pitman, N.J. 61 a ass QUIRING GONCALVES BRENDA LEE GRAHAM ROBERT ALEXANDER GRAY Political Science A,B English A B, Biology B.S. Elizabeth, N J. Red Lion, Pa. Lebanon, Pa. LEANN R GREBE Elementary Education B S. Potfstown, Pa ALLEN CURTIS GREEN Mathematics A B Lehighton, Pa JEANNE L. GROSSI Biology B S Medio, Pa. NN ROMAYNE GROVE MARY LU HAINES CAROLYN YVONNE HAKE Spanish A.B English A B. Medical Technology B.S. in York, Pa. Upper Darby, Pa. Medicol Technology Red Lion, Pa. 62 ROBERT S. HAMILTON Chemistry B S. in Chemistry Pitman, NJ. RONALD C. HARING Biology B,S. Rockville Centre, N.Y. MERRILL A. HASSINGER Greek Religion A,B Halifax, Pa. ALLEN M, HAVEN Biology B.S. Fair Lawn, N.J. MARK C HAVEN Politico! Science A.B. Fair Lawn, N.J. A. RICHARD HEBERLY Psychology A B. York, Pa TAP-A-KEG- A CHARLOTTE ANN HEMPERLY English A.B. Oak Ridge, Tenn. JAMES F HOGAN Chemistry B S. in Chemistry Westbury, N.Y. THOMAS J HOLMES Philosophy A B, Lebanon, Pa. SHIRLEY J. HUBER Music Education B.S. Lancaster, Pa. G. THOMAS KEEHN Music Education B S. Annville, Pc. M SUE KELLY Elementary Education B S. Chambersburg, Pa. SANDRA LEE KELLY Music Education B S Jonestown, Pa. THOMAS JOHN KNAPP Psychology A.B. Annville, Pa. DOLORES CATHERINE KONCAR English A.B. Steelton, Pa. SLIZANNE KRAUSS Biology B.S, Upper Darby, Pa. 64 JAY KREIDER B.S. in Chemistry Lancaster Pa. KRISTINE LOUISE KREIDER Elementary Education B.S. Lancaster, Pa. RALPH R, KREISER B.S. in Ciiemistry Lebanon, Pa. SALLY LANE Elementary Education B.S. New Paltz, N.Y. ITALO LAPIOLI Mathematics A.B. Tucupido, Venezuela ROBERT A. LEE Political Science, A.I Garfield, N.J. RALPH L. LEHMAN, III Music Education B.S. Elizabethville, Pa. BRENDA ANNE LIDDLE Elementary Education B.S. Havertown, Pa. BRUCE M. LrOSTON Pre-Medical, B.S. Old Tappan, N.J. 65 What else but milk at Lebanon Valley College? JOHN A LUKENS Economics B.S. Woodstown, N.J. VERNON C. LYTER, JR. Physics A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. CAROLYN REBECCA MAGEE Mathematics A.B. Front Royal, Va. THOMAS E. MANN Music Educotion B.S. Annville, Pa. SARAH LYNN MARSHALL English A.B. Bradford, Pa. VIRGINIA YELTON McCAULEY History A.B. Annville, Pa. ELLIS W, McCRACKEN, JR. Political Science A.B. Linden, N.J. 66 LYNNE FRANCES McWILLIAMS HERMAN J, MEYER SUSAN SMITH MILLER English A.B. Philosophy-Religion A.B. Psychology A B. Pitman, N.J. Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. Annville, Po. BYRON MEAL MOCK Physics A.B. Schaefferstown, Po. LAWRENCE R, MOSS, JR. NANCY HELENE NAPIER Economics B.S. English A.B. Pitmon, N.J. Westfield, N.J. .— W^- >• JUDITH ANN NEWTON Music Education B.S. Pennsauken, N.J. JUDITH IRENE NICHOLS Elementary Education B.S. Great Notch, N.J. FRANCES S. NIEDZIALEK Psychology A.B. East Peterson, N.J. 67 BARBARA ALYCE OLSON B,S. in Nursing Mechanicsburg, Pa. FRANCES MILDRED PAGE Music Education B.S. Mechanicsburg, Pa. GLEN E. PEIFFER Music Education B.S. Lebanon, Pa. BETTY ANN PERKINS ERIC L. PETERS DAVID WAYNE PIERCE Music Education B.S. Political Science, A.B. Psychology A.B. Wilmington, Del. York, Pa. Ephrato, Pa. GEORGE R. PLITNIK RONALD JAMES POORMAN Physics B.S. Music Education B.S. Leonardo, N.J. Palmyra, Pa. FRED PORRINO B.S. in Chemistry Fort Lee, N.J. 68 THOMAS RICHARD PREVITE DAVID RABENOLD JAMES NELSON RICE Economics & Business B.S. B.S. in Chemistry Economics B.S, Lebanon, Po. Fullerton, Po. Berwyn, Pa. JOY DIXON RICE Elementary Education B.S. Mountainside, N.J. RICHARD STEVEN ROCAP Music Education B.S. Bridgeton, N.J. C. EDWARD ROGERS JR- Economics B.S. Harrisburg, Po. RICHARD H. ROTZ PRISCiLLA M. SCHARADIN DENNIS R, SCHNADER Music Education B.S. Spanish A.B. Music Education B,S. McConnellsburg, Pa. Cleona, Pa. Reamstown, Po. 69 .^"W- '^f<~ SARA KATE SCHREIBER Elementary Education B.S. Lebanon, Pa. ROBERT JAMES SCOTT Economics B.S. Woodlioven, N.Y. WILLIAM A. SHEEHY Political Science A.B. Orodell, N.J. '^'. DAVID JOHN 5HENK WILLIAM A, SHERMAN Spanish A.B, German A B, Myerstown, Pa. Lebanon, Pa, PATRICIA SHONK Mu5ic Education B.S. Manheim, Pa. ROBERT RONALD SHORE Economics B.S. Camp Hill, Pa. KATHRYN SABINA SKEWIS Music Education B.S. Schoefferstown, Pa, BARBARA ANN SMITH Music Education B.S. Lebanon, Pa. PATRICIA SUE SMITH JUDITH ANN SNOWBERGER GARY KENNETH SPENGLER English A.B Elementary Education B S* Music Educotion B.S. York, Pa. York, Pa. Strausstown, Pa. GREGORY G. STANSON VANCE R STOUFFER, JR JUNE STRINGER Political Science A.B. Chemistry B.S. Music Education B S Pottstown, Pa, New Cumberland, Pa. Wilmington, Del. MERTIE KATHLEEN SWARTZ Elementary Education B.S. Hershey, Pa. DENNIS W. SWEIGART Music Education B S- Reinholds, Pa. JANET ELIZABETH TAYLOR Music Education B.S. Wilmington, DoL FORD S. THOMPSON, JR, Political Science A.B. Wilmington, Del. MAGDALENE M. L. TJHIN Psychology A.B. Sumatra, Indonesia DOUGLAS KENNETH TROUTMAN Music Education B.S. Harrisburg, Pa. REBECCA ANN LINGER Music Education B.S. Lebanon, Pa. ELIZABETH W. VAN DE WATER English A.B. Malvern, Pa. NANCY LEE WARNER Sociology A.B. Rockville Centre, N.Y. GARY R. WASSON Economics B.S. Tamaqua, Pa. JOHN RILEY WEABER Biology B.S. Annville, Pa. MARGARET ANNE WEINERT Elementary Education B.S. Havertown, Pa. 72 HARRY E. WELCH Political Science A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. J DONNA L. WERNTZ MARK H. WERT B.S. in Nursing Political Science A.B Christiana, Pa. Abington, Pa. JOANN RUTH WHITMAN Elementory Education B.S. Lebanon, Pa. LAWRENCE W. WITTLE Biology B.S. Florin, Pa. JOHN A. WOLFE Physics B.S. Myerstown, Pa. PHILIP B. WOLF Business Administrotion B.S. New Cumberland, Pa. GARY L. WOLFGANG Pre-Medical B.S. Palmyra, Pa. JOHN A. YAJKO Economics & Business Administration B.S Leechburg, Pa. PAUL ROBERT YOUNG Pre-Engineer A.B. Camp Hill, Pa. 73 VMM ssBsas <5MiMaa»iiw iWMi i Blp.M '' ' ''gWK <a>i IM aiin— ^«i«ttii ■PMM!«MMM«I Vickroy Hall Kmama\itm—i^-''—~— '—••'■' — Le^t to Right: Judy Tanno. secretory; Ken Whisler, president; Ken Lee, treasurer; Marvin Hendrix, Faculty- Student representative; Harry Kehler, vice president. SOPHOMORES Last year's Frosh, returning to campus in September as upperclassmen, spent the first few weeks here savoring their advanced status as they watched members of the Class of '65 undergo initiation by the White Hats. At the some time, they took on the new responsibilities which come in the sophomore year: increased participation in extra-curricular activities, ad- vanced studies in classroom and laboratory, particular duties as members of the Class of 1964. During the first week of school, class members held their first meeting, re-electing last year's officers and forming committees for their first dance, the "Bonfire Bounce." Preceding the dance on Friday night was o combined bonfire and pep rally, also sponsored by the Sophs, which spurred the Flying Dutchmen to their frst victory in a championship season. Following the dance on Saturday night was a hayride. During second semester, with initiation rites in the post, '64 and '65 joined in sponsorship of the traditional Freshman-Sophomore Dance. ROW 1: M Colgon, L. Bell, N Dahringer, J, Cossel, L. Beckner, C, Derk, C, Deichert, S, Beltz, E, Black, R Blauvelt. ROW 2: S, Deiner, J, Baker, B Williams, S- Rouse, B, Robinson, E Sobaka, S, Weimer, ROW 3: E, Conrad, C, Deitzel, R. Corroll, J. Clork. ROW 4: H. Smith, R. Beistline, B Burkett, J. Cromer, J. Bitner, W. Altlond, J. Beck, D. Burns, J. Dunn. ROW 5: L. Stein, F. Eiler, K, Anderson, L. Arnold, G, Soder, G. Costrischer, T, Bonsall, C, Burkhardt, B, Albon. 76 ROW 1: B. Speicher, P, Zimmerman, L. Stoudt, N. Wagner, C. Tipton. ROW 2: E Vastine, J. Tanno, S. Schreiber ROW 3: R. Greim, K. Resch, B. Shupp, L. Schlegel. ROW 4: D. Walker, R. Schmerker, K. Whisler. ROW 5: T. Schwolm, W. Stump ROW 6: G, Stack, J. Yost, C. Schwalm, L. Spancoke, W. Selcher. ROW 1: J. Keiper, D. Evans, L. Ensminger, S. Leonard, C- Klock, H. Haskell, L. Gatchel, C. Jiminez, C. Knarr, C. Laskey. ROW 2: D. Ingle, P. Jones, S. Hock, J. Lied, L. Lewis, P. Hallett, S. Gerhort, J, Johnston. ROW 3: J, Huey, D. Hively, R. Kresge, B. Lewis, L. Ledebur, D. Kaufman, T. Kent, K. Horst, D Gibe. ROW 4; H Bessel, B Lidle, H. Kehler, M. Lenker, F. Eppley, J. Earley, G, Kersetter. M. Houct ROW 5: K. Lee. C. Ebersole, L. Garnet, J. Goidos, D Shaw. ROW 6: K. Homan, J. Etter, W. Hinkle, J. Green, L. Funk, D. Grove, W. Hnn-.sher, T Hurphreys, M Hendrix. ROW 1: J. Ruhl, E. Naylor, P. McDyer, F. Meng ROW 2; H. Pisle, E. Orchard, E. Miller, D. Mallory. ROW 3: R. Moore, C. Martin, W. Newcomer, J. Spoonhour. ROW 4: C. Miller, E. Spohr. C. Sayers ROW 5: R. Orndorf, W. Monicol, W. MocMillon. 77 I ™"W Keister Hall _^. -* . . -i:..S;rT"-5»^-i£a.»i FRESHMEN That the Class of '65 will be remembered as a symbol of unity is the goal of the Freshmen of 1961-62. Like its ninety- five predecessors, '65 probably differed little more than those first Frosh of 1866. They were excited at the prospect of college, needed the guidance and friendship of faculty and upperclassmen, had much maturity to achievej sought — in addition to degrees and job opportunities — to know the truth. Yet in other ways the members of this class were diFf- erent, aside from their modern customs and appliances: As members of an anxious age they sought the fraternity of a united class; they realized that underlying the alienations threatening the future lay lasting ties of friendship and unity. After a vigorous election campaign, '65 laid the ground- work for the achievement of its projected goals — to strengthen the weak spots in L.V.'s social calendar, to bolster class and college spirit, and to nurture devotion within the Class of 1965 and toward its alma mater. Left to Right: Malcolm Lazin, presi- dent,- Dorothy Hudson, secretory; J Lindon Hickerson, treasurer; Stephen Roberts, vice president ROW 1: D, Nelson, M Olmsted, D Hudson, S, Louboch, F. Mazzilli, C. Miller, V. Metz, M. Eorley ROW 2: D, Richter, D. Orefice, F, Niblo, K, Mellinger, L. Plequette, C, Moore, K. Mundis ROW 3: D. Tomlinson, S. Roberts, E. Ruth, G. Mosher, G, MocGregor, E. Nogle, G. Moritz. ROW 4: R Lucas, R. Manner, D, Jones, D, Martin, N Dick, R Pawling, B. English. ROW 5: T. Smith, R, London, W. Foss, W. Oris, A. Horst, T. Herr, C, Miller, D. Muller. ROW 6: H. Peachey, P. Kohlhoos, W. Smith, E. Nowatorski D. Thompson. ROW h S Close, J, Brown, N Bintliff, C Conly, J Bogart, M Beard, C. Aldridge, J. Borckley, J. Bowman, C. Bottcher, D. Boker, N. Dice, R. Carlson ROW 2: M. Allemon, B. Alley J. Dugon, V. Bergey, D. Cole, C. Carpenter, V. Dilkes, B Benner, C. Duncan, B. Batson, W. DiGiacomo, V. Caprio, J. Code. ROW 3: H. Derk, T. Devlin, A. Bolastar, W. Berry, W. Alsted, J. Althouse, T. Crisman, A. Cohen, M. Bottomley, R. Achenbach, T. Bowers, M. Cochran. iBiaatti^uft ROW 1: E Stoner. B Shifter, S Slocum, M. Walsh. M, Von Horn, L. Royohn. ROW 2: B. Weirich, S Rouscher, J Seregely, L, Slonoker, D, Steward, B, Walker, H. Roos. ROW 3: J Scott, C- Zechman, N Shroyer. N. Woolston, A Wahler, J. Sheilhommer, ROW 4; H Wockerman, J. Klinedlnst, B, Reichard, H. Woodruff, D, Schmid, P, Stonillo, D, Sousser ROW 5: G. Smith, A, Yocum, T Weover, A Toylor, W, Scovell, P Strunk, ROW 6: D Mills, B, Lutz, J. Rutter, B, Zink, C, Sovldge- ROW 7: H. Witmer, R. Zweitzlg. R, Stone, ROW 1: D. Kimball, K. Loudermilch, D, Kriebel, B, Hudglns, A, Frye, J Kllngler, R. Johns, K. Fontenoy, M Lentz, L. Foster, J. Farro, D. Lindenmuth, M. Gottschalk, A. Hortenstlne, V. Jenkins, M, Horbaugh, G Holllch ROW 2: M, Jones, J. Hennessy, M. Kondrat, E, Loper, B, Lorenz, S. Leonard, L. Gardner, K. Lutz, C. Leitner, J. Llngermon, W. Luce, M, Lazin, L. Gordon, C. Gessner, D. Enterline, G. Grimm, R. Gregory, J Hall, L Huntzberry. ROW 3: H, Jones, D. Leigh, W. Hlllman, D, Keim, E. KrIII, J, Lontz, B, Hughes, W, Koch, G, Kline. D. Gouger, L. Hickerson, J. Hunley, W. Grove. M Grivsky. W. Felty, R Lau. G Grelder. ^ DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Although the emphasis in Music Education is of a pro- fessional nature with teaching as the ultimate goal, the de- partment endeavors through private instruction to develop the individual's solo performance to its highest potential. The department's contribution to the cultural life of the campus reached a new high during the current school year. In addition to the annual faculty recitals and concerts by the instrumental and vocal organizations, twenty-three student recitals were programmed. The versatile talents of the Senior Class contributed fourteen solo appearances. The three lower classes were equally well represented in a commendable demonstration of their developing talents. Such achievement is indicative of a growing student accept- ance of responsibility, the development of leadership, and a positive attitude toward self-improvement. These qualities, coupled with the ever-increasing evidence of improved in- telligence and talent among new students, predict a bright future for "Music at Valley." ROBERT W. SMITH The dorm president . . . Art thou an SAI pledge? BOB RHINE TOM KEEHN RALPH LEHMAN 84 i ^ what happened to my mattress? Dr. Miller's favorites On tour Shirley Huber Millie! Wake up! W ^P «'^^f f ^^_ ^4^ fe 85 ROW 1, Left to Right: Doris Kohl. Elizabeth Moore, Annette Kurr, Sandi Stetler, Janet Tayloi' ROW 2: Judy Newton, Patricia Shonk, Emily Bowman, Patricia Davis. ROW 3; Cece Reed Keehn, Margaret Zimmerman, Penny Hallett, Winefi-ed Barnhart, Betty Perkins, Shirley Brown, SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Sigma Alpha Iota, a national music sorority for women, is the largest professional sorority of its kind in the United States. Here at Lebanon Valley the Delta Alpha Chapter was chartered on May 20, 1961. At that time the group included Miss Pickwell, advisor; Mrs. Kurtz, faculty member,- and eigh- teen student charter members. As their first Patroness, the girls chose Mrs. Puth Bender, Annette Kurr, Delta Alpha's first president, led the group in many and varied activities throughout the year. Last summer the girls triggered a successful year by selling address labels m order to begin 1961-62 with a treasury "in the black." The Executive Committee returned to campus two days early and between dips at nearby swimming spots held informal meetings to formulate plans for the coming year. Added ef- forts at money-making included selling chocolate bars and boxed candies. Since Chapter membership had dropped to fourteen girls after 1961 graduation, £Ai sponsored a September rush party at Hershey Park. From a number of interested girls who shared in the fun of the doggie roast, fve received formal pledge invitations. After enduring a lengthy period of pledg- ing, passing pledge exams, and giving a musical for the chapter, these five girls were formally initiated on the evening of November 16, 1961. Also in November Delta Alpha was privileged to entertain its Province President, Mrs. fHelen May. Included in the activities then were a tea and musical held in Carnegie Lounge in celebration of Sigma Alpha iota's Incorporation Day. Sigma Alpha Iota has worked closely with its brother or- ganization, Sinfonia. On October 13, 1961, the ^AI girls gave a reception for their brothers in Carnegie Lounge fol- lowing the Sinfonia Jazz Concert. In December came the jointly-sponsored Music Department Dinner-Dance, There some fifty couples enpyed a full-course turkey dinner, blended their voices in singing Christmas Carols, and danced to the music of Don Trostle's Band. Recently the fraternal organizations again combined their talents to present the Ail-American Concert. Second-semester pledging activities began with a rush party at Mrs, Bender's home; and the spring pledges, in- cluding few freshmen, were formally initiated on April 9, 1962. The Delta Alpha Chapter of ^Al is looking forward, with the addition of these initiates, to a second successful year. 86 ROW 1, Left to Right: D, Troutmon, R, Rocap, T. DeWold, G. Zeller, Schwolm, L. McGriff. R. Poorman, R Rotz, R. Schmerker. ROW 4: J. R. Lehman, G. Spengler, H, Frederick. ROW 2: K. Anderson, J. Dunn, T. Hutchcrod, D. Shearer, B. Docherly, B. MonicoL ROW 5: R. Smith, F. Keehn, R. Lichtenwolter, J. Turner, A. Green. ROW 3: J Homan, T. Stochow, R. Rovers. PHI MU ALPHA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, a national professional music fraternity, fosters as its main ideal the desire to advance appreciation of music in America while developing mutual welfare and brotherhood among music students. Certainly Lebanon Valley's year-old Iota Chapter upheld these national standards in the activities which it undertook this year. With application for membership open to men interested in music and meeting minimum standards of musical perfor- mance and academic achievement, Sinfonia holds pledge periods during both semesters to enable both upperclassmen and freshmen to join the group. Lasting approximately two weeks, the pledge period consists of an informal initiation filled with humorous incidents such as scrubbing the steps of the Conservatory with toothbrushes and a formal initiation of a more serious nature. Opening Sinfonia's events in the fall was a jazz concert, an annual affair sponsored tor the first time this year by Sin- fonia and conducted by Sinfonion Harry Voshell. Using tran- scriptions and arrangements by Sinfonia members Ron Poor- man, Richard Rotz, Kenneth Anderson, and Tom Schwalm, the sixteen-piece band played selections ranging from pro- gressive tunes to dance-style numbers with a male quartet adding variety. After a successful presentation on campus, the band then traveled to local high schools and colleges to perform. "Pigskin Previews" during football season and a pep band for basketball games were Phi Mu Alpha's contributions to- ward enthusiasm in the sports program. Early in January came the second annual Minstrel Show with end-men Terry DeWald, Ray Lichtenwolter, Ralph Lehman, and Tom Keehn telling the jokes while Richard Rocap acted as interlocutor. All the fraternity brothers contributed much time and effort to this production which featured the Dixieland Bond, Sinfonia Min- strel Chorus, and special solo acts. Culminating the efforts of Sinfonia for the year was the All-American Concert given in coordination with Sigma Alpha Iota, its sister fraternity. Pre- sented with a mixed chorus ond soloists, the concert included only works of American composers. To Sinfonians the outstanding occurrence of the 1961-62 year was Sinfonia's winning of the Charles E. Lufton Me- morial Award given annually to the most outstanding chapter of Phi Mu Alpha in its province. The award of this honor took place at the Province Workshop held at Carnegie Institute of Technology with the officers of the Iota Kappa Chapter in attendance. 87 THE CONCERT CHOIR "God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen V ■!sm Left to Right, ROW 1: S Kelly, B. Smith, E, Bowmon, F, Page, M. Miller, C. Keehn, S. Bucher, A. Horlenstine, I, Miller, N, Dohringer, S. Brown, G. Bechtel, ROW 2: P, Zimmerman, W. Barnhart, D, Ingle, B. Perkins, B. Keller, B. Shupp, P. Jones, J. Taylor, S. Huber, P. Shank, J McCann. ROW 3: D. Sweigart, J. Lantz, G Moser, T, Schwalm, H, Frederick, D Martin, L, McGriff, T. Keehn, J. Turner, D, Mohler, G Hollich. ROW 4: S, Noit, R. Rhine, M, Houck, D. Shearer, W. Monical, R. Foley, R, Hiler, B. Schmerker, H. Kehler, K. Anderson. Under the capable leadership of Mr. Pierce Getz, with assist- ance from piano accompanist Dennis Sweigart, the Lebanon Valley College Concert Choir launched another successful year of choral work by performing two expressive hymns at the dedication of Vickroy Hall. This was the first appearance of the fifty mixed voices which were selected by special au- dition in the early fall. From a vast volume of musical literature at its disposal, the group learned music by Gabrieli, Scarlatti, Bach, Berger, Stanton, Brahms, Debussy, Ravel, and Menotti. Having such a wide range of choral compositions from which to select their repertoire, members of the group were able to expand their knowledge of vocal music, grasp an improved understanding of vocal techniques, and gain valuoble experience in singing with a large group, thus achieving and maintaining both individual and group standards of excellence. During the Christmas season the Concert Choir entertained the Ladies' Auxiliary with a program in song. Throughout the year they gave performances in areas sponsored by the EUB Council of Churches such as Lancaster, Chambersburg, Read- ing, and Harrisburg. The greatest thrill of the organization's season was the annual week-long four during February. This year the musicians traveled along the Eastern seaboard visiting such cities as Wilmington, Philadelphia and New York City. Touring with the group was a specially-chosen group of instrumentalists who formed a small chamber orchestral accompaniment for several numbers. Singing for the American Guild of Organists in Philadelphia was a distinguished honor for the group. Closing out the year was traditional partici- pation in Commencement exercises. Rehearsals for these varied programs demanded a great deal of hard work and time spent on dissecting many of the compositions in order to learn and perfect each segment. Even though and perhaps because such finesse was exacted, choir members considered Concert Choir membership both an honor and an enjoyable experience. 89 SfK^ CHORUS Comprising approximately one hundred fifty students, the Lebanon Valley College Chorus includes all music majors plus other interested college students. Under the capable di- rection of Pierce A. Getz, assistant professor of organ and choral director, the chorus sings to the accompaniment of Kathleen Bauernfemd at the organ console. At its weekly rehearsals during the fall, the Chorus works diligently to perfect its selections for the community Christmas Program held in Engle Hall. This year's December 12, 1961 program was televised in its entirety over WLYH, Channel 15, Lebanon and broadcast over radio station WJWR, Palmyra. With the best in Christmas musical literature from which to choose, the Chorus selected the following anthems for its pro- gram; Jesus the Christ is Born by Niles, Morryott's The Search- ing Carol, Norden's God is With Us, Christ is Born by Ger- hardf and Ebeling, Sowerby's The Snow Lay on the Ground, What Strangers ore These by Purvis, Still, Still by Sumner, Christian's Lullaby on Christmas Eve, and Nelson's Glory to God. Performing as vocal soloists were Betty Perkins, soprano; Sylvia Bucher, alto,- and Eugene Miller, baritone. Supple- menting Kathy Bauernfeind's organ accompaniment were flutist Deanna Seller, a string trio, and a brass ensemble. Other participants in the program were Dr. James Bemesder- fer. Chaplain, who interspersed the choral anthems with Biblical narrative and the entire audience, who participated with the Chorus in carol-singing. Following Christmas relaxation, the Chorus again plunged into serious work for its next program, the annual Spring Music Festival. Here the group sang two well-known works, the Bach Motet and the Brahm's Requiem. Under the baton of conductor Thomas Lanese, the Symphony Orchestra ac- companied the latter composition. Sight-reading sessions at the remainder of the year's re- hearsals gave Chorus members valuable practice in vocal techniques and tips on conducting. 90 Opposite Page ROW 1: N. Shroyer, B. Keller, A. Bogart, P, Zimmerman, L. Gard- ner, W. Grove, G. Grimm, D, Enterline, J. Hutchcroft. ROW 2: M. Miller, W. Barnhart, S- Klingler, K. Resch, D. Hudson, D. Schnader, R, Rotz, A. Cohen, W. Monica!, ROW 3: L. Weber, C. Moore, J. Dixon, G, Moritz, B Smith, D. Shearer, L, McGriff, D. Sweigart, T. Weaver. ROW 4: D. Kohl, B. Perkins, L, Moore, E. Bowman, A. Kurr, R. Lichtenwalter, M. Cochran, R. Lou, J. Bowman. ROW 5: F. Page, C Keehn, B. Thorrpson. J. Bisbing, L, Stoudt, T, Schwolm, R. Foley, S. Nolt, M. Houch ROW 6: S. Klinedinst, S, Rouse, R. Unger, A Grove, S. Kelly R. Gregory, R. Schmerker, M. Chobitnoy, R. Rocap. ROW 7: E Nogle, M Evons, M, Fehr, D Ingle, D Orefice, T. DeWald, P, Castor, H, Fredrick, G, Spengler, ROW 8: C. Zechmon, W, Luce. D. Martin. T Mann. B. Docherty. ROW 9: R Lehmon, K. Laudermilch This Page ROW 1: T. Keehn, R. Hiler, J. Code, R. Klinedinst. M. Olmsted, S. Bucher, R. Johns. J. Garvin. B, Lorenz. J. Dubbs. ROW 2; A. Boloster. K. Blekicki. S. Turner. D. Reed. J. Taylor. B. Benner P. Davis. S. Huber. C. Gessner, G. Bechtel. ROW 3: J, Huey, K. Anderson. R. «chenbach. H, Voshell, I. Miller. A. Frye, R, Greim, M. Kandrot, J. Newton. S. Louboch, ROW 4: D. Trout man. J, Dunn. G, Peiffer. W. Higgins. C. Clemens. N. Woolston D. Seiler. S. Leonard. S. Brown. B. Bongart, ROW 5: G. Ker sletter. H Kehler. R. Poorman. J. Klinedinst. A, Hortensline. S. Leonard. D, Zetuski, K. Schreiber. K. Bouernteind. G. Schlegel. ROW 6: D. Mahler. J. Althouse. T. Bowers, B. Meyer, J. Ryon, J. McConn, P. Shonk, J. Vowler, K. Hoffer. ROW 7; M. Rinker, C. Smith, B. Erdmonn, J. Baker, N. Dahringer. B. Bailes, ROW 8: L. Schlegel. B, Shupp. R. Blauvelt, P. Hallett. H. Pisle. ROW 9: G. Kisller. N. Dice. K. Skewis. 91 CONCERT Under the direction of Dr. James M, Thurmond, members of the Concert Band rehearsed the music of well-known com- posers in preparation for a vast variety of musical perfor- mances given throughout the year. Through access to an extensive library of high-quality band repertoire ranging from that of the classical period to modern music, this selec- tive group of musicians was able to enhance its musician- ship and proficiency with such numbers as Bach's Toccata and Fuge in D Minor, transcribed for the band by Dr. Thur- mond, and the Symphony in B-Flct by fHindemuth. Appearing as piano soloist with the musicians was Bonnie Fix Keller. ROW 1. K. Sl<ewi5, K. Hotter, D. Klinedinst, P. Hollett. ROW 2. J. Heuy, R, Poorman, J. Dunn, K Anderson, J. Klinedinst, C. Clemens, P. Davis, R. Lehman. ROW 1: R. Klinedinst, P Hollett ROW 2: L Clemens, P. Davis, A, Frye, Hiler, G. Spengler, D. Schnoder, M. Chabitnoy, ROW 5: G. Schlegel, R. Lehman, ROW 3: S. Brov^n, A, Hartenstine, R. Blouvelt, S. Leonard. S. Huber, B. Lorenz, T. DeWald, G. Kerstetter, G. Zeller, D Troutmon, ROW 4: D Salerno, C, Gessner, L. McGriff, J, Code, J, Klingler, R. H. Kehler li;_":-H#. 92 BAND With such a wide scope of current musical literature from which to choose, the group was able to play for many different occasions. Highlights of the varied concert schedule included appearances in Harrisburg where the Concert Band performed to a capacity crowd in the Forum, Chambersburg, and Lan- caster. The musicians were also honored by a request to entertain an audience of distinguished military personnel with special program at Indiantown Gap. Later in the year, the President's Concert was held on campus with the audience eating picnic lunches to the strains of Sousa marches and other familiar melodies. It is of special note that this year's band members played a port m a very important first in the history of their musical group: The performance of the annual Spring Music Festival Concert was broadcast live on television. Culminating the band's busy year was its traditional participation in the May Day. ROW 3: G, Grimm, W. Higgins, L. Stoudt, S. Klinedinsf, K. Mellinger, B. Jenkins, S. Brown, A. Hartenstine, R. Blauvelt. ROW 4: R. Slioap, K. Laudermilch, T. Bowers, J. Aitliouse, A. Cohen, D. Salerno. C. Gessner, L. McGrilT. ROW 5: B Keller, R. Greim, G, Schlegel, S Huber. ROW 1: R. Klinedinst, P. Hollett, M. Houch. R. Johns ROW 2: A. Frye, R. Lehman, C. Zechman, A. Hartenstine, B. Benner. ROW 3; S. Leonard, T. Schwalm, J. Taylor. ROW 4: R. Lichtenwalter B Bongort, R. Achen- bach. P. Shonk, H. Voshell, ROW 5; D Reed, R. Gregory, B. Schmerker, J Hutchcroft, W. Grove, B. Docherty, T, Keehn, D. Martin, S Nolt, R, Rotz. 93 ROW 1; D. Seller, B Shupp, S Bucher, B Boiles, B Benner, J Bogart, R Johns, M Olmsted ROW 2: K. Skewis, K Hoffer, C Clemens, D Kohl, A Hartenstine, R Unger, S. Brown, M Miller, R Blouvelt, G Bechtel, 5 Leonard, A Frye, J Taylor, C. Zechmon, P Davis ROW 3: K, Mellinger, B. Lorenz, B Keller, M Evans, R. Greim, W Bornhort, C. Gessner, P Shonk, G Schlegel, E Moore, M, Loy, A Kurr, I, Miller, B, Weirick, N. Dahringer, M Wemert, J, Bisbing, D Ingle, B Perkins, L Stoudt. GIRLS' BAND Acting CIS ci training ground for those girls interested in acquiring instrumental proficiency Girls' Band provides ex- perience in ensemble playing and public performance. Al- though consisting of a ma|orify of music students who are amateurs on certain brass and woodwind instruments, this in- terested group of girl musicians also contains experienced performers who are quite proficient on instruments in their fields of mci|or interest. Under the direction of Dr, James M. Thurmond, the musi- cians gam valuable insight regarding practical theories of group performance and receive opportunities to learn how to enhance their individual musicianship. Encouraged by in- teresting explanations at rehearsals, the bond works diligently to produce a pleasing blend of tone qualities. With a vast and varied repertoire of music from which to select a program, the group practiced intensely this year for the presentation of a successful concert. Meeting once every week, the girls strove to perfect their performance of compo- sitions ranging from semi-classical numbers and lyrical old favorites to rousing symbol-crashing marches. Regular in- tensive proctice throughout the year culminated in the annual Spring Concert in Engle Hall, which was considered a high- light of achievement by both band-members and audience. 11- Blow out the candles, Liberace, Mother's waitinc 94 Ladies and Gentlemen, we direct your attention to the North end of the field. ROW 1: E. Bowman, A. Kurr, P Brush, E. Moore, J. Bisbing, W, Monical, ROW 2: B Shupp, D, Seller, K. Hoffer, D Klinedinst, J Huey, R, Lehman, K. Blekicki, S Rouse, G, Kerstetter ROW 3: A Hartenstine, R. Blauvelt, S, Leonard, N. Binlliff. SYMPHONY Responding to the baton of Mr. Thomas Lanese, assistant professor of strings, conducting, and theory, approximately forty student musicians of the Symphony Orchestra presented concerts in Engle Hall during fall and spring. Featuring works by Beethoven, Mozart, and Frescobaldi m its fall concert, the symphony appeared live on television for the first time in 196l. At this performance guest soloist Pierce Getz, organist and Conservatory faculty member, played to accompani- ments of stringed and brass instruments. In addition to presenting two concerts of its own this year, the Symphony joined the Chorus at its spring concert to augment the singing of the Brahms Requiem with an instru- mental accompaniment, and symphony members appeared in the televised Christmas concert of the choral group. To the selective group of chorus members who make up the Concert Choir, the symphony added its own specially-selected group of instrumentalists who accompanied the vocalists on their week-long February tour. ROW h E. Bowman, A, Kurr, P. Brush, E Moore ROW 2: R, Lau, S Huber ROW 3; R. Rhine, D. Troutmon, D Reed, B Docherty, T. Keehn, J Dunn, B. Smith, P Davis, M. Houcli, B Shupp, D- Seiler. ROW 4.- G, Zeller, D. Schnoder, M, Chabitnoy r- .(N ENSEMBLES Lebanon Volley's Department of Music presents many opportunities for fellowship in musical activities. Among the most valuable of these is ensemble playing. Here the student meets with fellow-musicians who are in- terested in the same areas of musicianship as he is. Many of these students are working with their major instruments, while a few join to explore a less familiar instrument more thor- oughly than they have been able to do before. Woodwind, clarinet, brass, string, and percussion ensembles expose their participants to a wide range of music literature, whose study and performance enables them to achieve and surpass high standards of musicianship. Concerts off campus and informal on-compus performances enable ensemble members to demon- strate the proficiency that they have achieved through close coordination in these small groups. ROW 1: R Hilei, H Fredrict, G Spengler, D Sclinader, M. Chal3itnoy, R Lichtenwalter ROW 2: T Keehn, B Docherty, J, Hutchcroft, D Reed, R Sclimerker, D Troutman, H Kehler, R Rotz, A. Harten- stine, R Blauvett, G. Kistler, S Leonard, BRASS ENSEMBLE STRING ENSEMBLE Left to Right: E Bowman, S. Huber, A Kurr, E. Mooie. Missing: D- Kreider. PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE T, DeWciId, R Foley. G. Schlegel, G, Zeller. B. Lorenz, B, Smith, B Keller. ROW 1: K Skewis. S Stetler. K Hoffer. T Mann. J Huey ROW 2: R Kline- dinst, R. Poorman, K. Anderson, J. KImedinst. ROW 3: R Lehman. H. Vo- shell, L. Stoudt, K. Mellinger, R, Achenboch. ROW 4; h Blehch P Shonk. B Pertins, C Zeckmon, W Higgins ROW 5. J Dunn. J. Taylor. B Bon- gart. B Monicol CLARINET CHOIR WOODWIND QUINTET D Seller, P Davis. S Leonord. R Lehman, K Hoffer. Picture Identification; ROW 1: P Martin, W, Grove, R Schmerker, R Greg- ory, D. Reed, B. Docherty. ROW 2: R. Greim, S. Leonard, R Blauvelt, A, Hartenstine, S, Brown, P. Shonl( ROW 3: H. Kehler, J. Bogert, R Rbtz, R, Achenbach, S. Nolt, D, Troutman. ROW 4: K, Hoffer, B. Bongort, L, Stoudt, R. Lichlenwalter, R. Hiler, D, Schnader ROW 5: W, Higgins, M. Chabitnoy, C. Zechmon, T, DeWald, R. Foley, G. Kerstetter. ROW 6: R. Johns, A. Co- hen, G, Spengler, L. McGr.ff, J. Althouse, J. Code. ROW 7: P. Hallett, J. Klingler, C. Gessner, K, Loudermilch, D. Salerno, R- Shoop. ROW 8: B. Lorenz, J. Dunn, B. Benner, T, Schwolm, B Jenkins, J. Klinedinst. ROW 9: K. Anderson, K. Mellinger, J. Bongort, M, Houck, K. Skewis. MARCHING BAND Color, variety, and precision characterized the pre-game and half-time entertainment provided by the Blue and White Marching Band during this year's championship football sea- son. Drutn major Gary Grimm, strutting with baton held high, led the blue-uniformed, gold-braided musicians onto the field. As a shrill whistle sounded across the stadium a snappy command was ordered, gleaming instruments come swiftly into position, and four herald trumpeters blared forth the fanfare. With a roll of drums, the band marched down the field to the strains of a familiar march. Preceding the symmetrical blue and white ranks of the marching musicians, stepped five baton-swinging majorettes and the seven-mem- ber Color Guard beneath brightly-blowing flags. At a second shrill whistle-blow the marchers halted, stepped with case into formation, and band members provided a rhythmic ac- companiment to the vigorous display of the Color Guard's 98 snappy gun salutes and the majorettes' sparkling baton- twirling routines. Then stepping to the forefront, the band moved quickly through self-accompanied drills and maneu- vers. Completing the half-time display were the solemn strains of the Alma Mater and at its end, the cheers and applause of the spectators. Behind the color and excitement of this college scene lay weeks of planning of precision drills and hours of grueling repetitive practice each day. Band members arrived on cam- pus before academic work began to practice their maneu- vers under the leadership of John Hutchcroft, drill master. When L.V.'s Flying Dutchmen became a championship team, the high-stepping musicians considered their determined efforts had been well spent In contributing to spirited en- couragement of their title-winning team. STUDENT LIFE" DELTA TAU CHI To be what its title's Greek initials stand for, Ser- vants of Cfirist, is tfie aim of Delta Tou Cfii's mem- bers. Dedication to tfie purpose of futhering Cfiristian ideals and fellowship is focused on those students who plan to enter full-time Christian service, but mem- bership is in no way restricted. Delta Tau Chi is an organization which appeals to all students who are genuinely interested in serving Christ through the organized church. Delta Tou Chi's activities are many and varied. As inspirational guides to busy students the organiza- tion provides Morning Prayers each weekday morn- ing and free copies of the devotional booklet, The Upper Room. On the lighter side, it fills its pro- gram with retreats and picnics as well as more seri- ous activities such as Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter communion services. Its members also sacri- fice their time in service projects to help the poor and handicapped. Deputations are the means by which a major part of Delta Tau Chi's work is done. Any member of the Pennsylvania or East Pennsylvania Conference of the Evangelical United Brethren Church may request a deputation for its services. These deputations range from single student speakers to groups who take over the entire service. On any Sunday morning one may see a group of students taking time from their schedules to serve Christ in this way. They feel them- selves amply repaid by the invaluable experience which the trips offer them. Whether the field is preaching, devotion leading, or music there is always a place to fill and a person needed to fill it. Serv- ices and meals at various churches and church homes provide a meaningful fellowship for students and church members alike. Through striving to encourage and develop true Servants of Christ, Delta Tau Chi has done and is doing much to enrich the religious atmosphere of Valley's campus and to spread its influence to other areas. Left to Right: S. Wolfe, F. Crider, M. Shaver, R. Felty, M. Hos- singer, F. Meng, M. Olmsted, hi. Dom, R. Lucas, N. Shroyer, B. Weirick, B. Benner, P. Hallett, J. Klingler, D. Drumheller, E. Con- rad, W. Newcomer, C. Rife, J. Snowberger, H. Wackerman, L. Huntzberry, J. Corbett, N. Butler. 102 STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION SCA, the Student Christian Association, desires to meet the spiritual, intellectual, and social needs of the entire cam- pus community. Theoretically, membership in this single cam- pus religious organization consists of all students enrolled in Lebanon Valley College and, accordingly, its activities are planned to serve not only those united by common Christian beliefs but also those of other faiths and those who are still searching for a faith. Engaged in the task of planning such a brood program are the members of SCA Cabinet. Elected officers, appointed committee and commission chairmen, representatives to the YMCA and YWCA, and SCA affiliates comprise this governing body of SCA. Besides planning the overall program of the or- ganiza'tion, Cabinet members arrive on campus early each fall to greet the incoming freshmen and to help vvifh Freshmen Orientation through such services as working in the dining hall, proctoring tests, and taking part in the freshmen's initial convocation. During this period of orientation SCA also sponsors the Big-Little Brother-Sister Program, arranges faculty-student reception, and presents a musical skit writ- ten, directed, and acted by SCA members. This year's skit. No Time for Counsellors, by SCA president Carl Rife assisted by Judy Snowberger, satirized college life at the Valley and gave new students, underclassmen, faculty, and ad- ministration members a humorous view of situations en- countered at LVC. Each Wednesday night SCA presents a program or inter- est to the entire campus. Topics are varied and timely, ranging this year from a series on sex and morality to one on the significance of music and drama in religious services. Programs repeated annually include discussion groups in faculty homes and informal hymnsings. Along with its Wednesday night program^ SCA carries a full schedule of other activities. For those interested in music, SCA has a choir which under the direction of Larry Cisney presented a Christmas cantata and an Easter Chapel pro- gram this year, besides performing at area church services and youth group meetings. Weekend activities of SCA in- clude retreats and social weekends in the spring and fall and an annual International Weekend at which foreign students from area colleges visit LV. This year SCA continued the practice initiated last yeor of conducting a symposium de- signed to concentrate campus interest on a topic of relevant interest. This year's symposium, "Conservatism versus Liberal- ism," featured authorities representing both sides of this question in the fields of politics, morals, and theology. Dor- mitory devotions, the annual Campus Chest drive, and Re- ligious Emphasis Week ore other activities originating in and directed by the Student Christian Association. ROW 1: D, Drumheller, C, Rife, P. Young, L, Grebe ROW 2: M. Shaver. S. Wolfe, G Bull, F. Meng, E Sabaka. ROW 3: N. J. Morris, D. Pierce, M, Hendrix, L, Cisney, W. Newcomer, ROW 4: R Felty, D. Zim- merman, F. Eppley, P. Castor. '^^^'■^"^■"■^^^^^ssa^aasi^^jis^^ CHAPEL CHOIR May, 1962, marked the completion of the Chapel Choir's second full year of providing weekly Chapel services with special musical presentations. Begun in the spring of 1 960 with the encouragement of President Miller and under the direction of Mr. Pierce Getz of the Department of Music, the choir has contributed weekly to the fulfillment of its primary aim: to provide an atmosphere conducive to worship during Chapel programs. Mr. Getz chose the choir's weekly selec- tions to parallel the themes of the weekly services, and those anthems sung during 1961-62 included works by composers of many nationalities and faiths, ranging from Renaissance motets to recent musical adaptations of Biblical passages. In addition to providing special sacred music almost weekly, the choir took their places in the choir loft even on occa- sions when they were not scheduled to sing in order to lead the student body in hymn singing and to furnish choral responses and benedictions. Various student organists from the Department of Music accompanied the group throughout the year, and on several occasions other instrumentalists furnished background accompaniments to the choral pre- sentation. Chosen through voluntary individual tryouts, the thirty- some members of the choir spent one to two hours in re- hearsal each Monday afternoon and sacrificed many of their cherished Chapel cuts to appear in the choir loft of the College Church each Tuesday morning, A pleasant culmina- tion to the hours of practice and performance was the social highlight of the choir's season — the annual banquet given to choir members by President Miller in the spring. ROW 1: L. Weber, H Roos, J, Stringer, C. Moore, S. Smith, M, Olmsted, C. Duncan, M. Bollmon, B Williams, K Schreiber ROW 2: C Conly, N. Shroyer, J. Bisbing, A. Grove, J. Klingler, R. Greim, J. Newton, J. Dixon, N, Dice, J. Dubbs, M, Gottscholk, B Erdmann, J Baker, ROW 3; R, Felty, K. Smith, E. Ruth, P, Castor, D. Troutman, J. Lingermon. FACULTY - STUDENT COUNCIL SEATED: G Thomas, M, T|hin, J. Snowberger, B Brown, J Nichols, K Kreider, J. Kauffman, G. Stanson, STANDING; G Weaver, C Seidel, L Brogon, H. Fitzgerald, E McCracken, R Rhine, K. Girord, E, Morgan. Recognized as one of the most influential bodies on campus, the Faculty-Student Council, comprising one elected representative from each campus organization, serves as a voice for student suggestions to the faculty and administration. Distribution of the Student Activity Fee into areas which will benefit every college student is the major duty of the council. Some of the uses made of this fee are the provision of daily newspapers for each dormitory and monthly magazines and re- cords for Carnegie Lounge. This year the Council invested in "non-removable" coot hangers for the Dining Hall and acted as the central agency for collection of contributions to the John Zola Memorial Fund. Future projects include an amplification sys- tem for the gymnasium and chapel and a sign at the campus en- trance publicizing the College Along with its financial responsibilities, the Council organizes elections for campus organizations ond sponsors two dances each school year. Officers: L. Brogan, Treasurer; J. Feather, Secretary; K. Girard, President; Not pictured, E. McCracken, Vice-President. 106 WOMEN'S COMMUTER COUNCIL Dedicated to the goal of furthering the cooperative spirit be- tween commuting and resident women, the Women's Commuter Council works with the Jiggerboard in preparation for Gander Weekend. With Dean Martha C. Faust as advisor, the council en- forces the college rules and standards for day students. WCC met every other Tuesday noon in the co-ed recreation room of Mary Green Hall where it planned such affairs as the fall party for Freshmen commuters. In December, 1961, WCC participated in the annual County Fair and also threw a party for the men day students, hiighlighting this year's social activities was the annual Valentine Dance, which the Men's Day Student Council co-sponsored. A king and queen, chosen from the com- muting students, were crowned during the February dance. Re- cently, the council held elections and ended the year with a picnic. SEATED, Left to Rigint: Connie Fulierton; Judy Kline Feather, president; Sandra Kelly, vice president, STANDING; Rosalie Wida; JoAnn Dubbs, secretory- treasurer. MEN'S DAY STUDENT CONGRESS Acting as a Peace Corps of the men commuting students, the Men's Day Student Congress strove this year to settle disputes, to foster good will among both day and resident men, and to add to the social calendar of LVC. The Congress is composed of rep- resentatives elected from each class, in addition to officers. Hayrides plus the annual February Valentine Dance, co-spon- sored with the Women's Commuter Council, were hosted by the organization. Two lucky commuters were crowned king and queen of the February dance. Orphan children were special guests at a party held for them at Christmas by these men and the Elementary Education Club. Recently, a farewell party sponsored by the MDSC honored graduating Senior day men. Left to Rigfit ROW 1: Ralpfi Kreiser, vice president; Rowland Barnes, president; Curtis Miller, secretary; Gerald Bowman, treasurer. ROW 2: Joseph Clork; Charles Seidel, Faculty-Student Council representative; Robert Andreozzi. 107 SEATED, Left to Right: S. Bucher, L. Grebe, S, Gerhart, M. Bollman, B. McClean, P. Wise, S. Stetler, E. Moore, J Snowberger, M Shaver, K. Kreider- STANDING, I. Miller, E. Saboka, J, Keiper, N. Dutro, C. Hemperly, L, Bechner. RESIDENT WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The Resident Women's Student Government Association acts in cooperation with the faculty to enforce the regula- tions governing resident v^omen and to promote annually at least two service projects and two social events. Although all resident women students are members and may assign demerits for infraction of regulations, the executive board, more commonly known as Jiggerboard, is responsible for hearing coses and alloting constructive restrictions. Jiggerboard members, who are elected by members of their respective classes, officiated at the girls' contests on Underclassmen's Day. At County Fair their sale of extra one o'clock permissions and special two o'clock permissions net- ted more money for Campus Chest than did any other booth. In cooperation with the Women's Commuter Council, they sponsored Gander Weekend, the annual turnabout which was called Finn's Frolic this year. Jiggerboard and Men's Senate sponsored the Blue Christmas Bail, the Christ- mas dinner dance on December 14, 1961. In the spring of 1961 Sandra Gerhart was elected Freshman Girl of the Year. OfTicers for 1961-62 were Pat Wise, president; Barbara Mc- Clean, vice president; Sandra Gerhart, recording secretary; Mary Bollman, judicial secretary; Sandy Stetler, treasurer; and Judy Snowberger, Faculty-Student Council representa- tive. Ken and Nan were all dolled up for Finn's Frolic on Gander Weekend, sponsored by RWSGA ond WCC. SEATED: G- Stanson, H. Yost, B. Stull, K, Girord STANDING: R. Ward, C Rife, L. Godshall, J. Brogon, T. Balsbough, K. Lee, K, Whisler. MEN'S SENATE "Which is the best government? That which teaches us to govern ourselves." Goethe. Students at Lebanon Valley College find more than ample opportunity to learn how to follow Goethe's advice. One ex- ample of their self-government Is the Senate, ofRciolly known OS the Resident Men's Student Government Association, which maintains disciplinary and judicial power over the men stu- dents who reside in the dormitories and in town. President Frederic K. Miller, the faculty, and the advisor to Senate, Dean George R. Marquette, stand by to assist the student Senators whenever they are called upon. Membership of this body is composed of one freshman, two sophomores, three juniors, and five senior representatives, along with the dormitory counsellors. Several activities of the Senate include Upperclassmen's Day, an annual inter-dorm track meet, and the co-sponsor- ship with the Resident Women's Student Government Asso- ciation of the Christmas Dinner Dance. Officers: H. Yost, Vice-President; R. Stull, President; G. Hiltner, Secretary-Treasurer. BETA BETA BETA ROW 1: R Andreozzi, Mr. Bollinger, Dr Light, Dr Wilson, A Stephonis ROW 2: K Girord, C, Hoffman, S, Gerhort, A Fox, K. Cossel, R Kohon ROW 3: R. Hanng, H Fitzgerald, D, Pierce, F. Eppley. T Bals- bough Beta Beta Beta, a national honorary biological society, is represented at LVC by the Alpha Zefa Chapter, headed by Aglaia Stephonis, President. Because of the difficulty in obtaining speakers from this area, the club's agendo for the year con- sisted of movies. Several members toured Hahnemann Medical College during a club field trip. The annual banquet took place in the spring. To attain full membership in Tri-Beta, students must hove a minimum of B in 75 per- cent of their biology courses, a B in at least 50 percent of all courses, and must rank as fourth semester students. Provisional membership may be accorded to students having at least a B average in 40 percent of their courses after one semester's attend- ance. Beta Beta Beta was established in 1922 at Oklahoma City University by Dr. Frank G, Brooks. The Alpha Zeta Chapter was established in 1953. Its purpose is to "encour- age scholastic attainment in the field of learning for those who achieve superior aca- demic records and who indicate special aptitude for the. subject of biology." it en- deavors to promote interest in and appreciation for natural science. The society, which is affiliated with the American Association for the Advancement of Science, quarterly publishes its own journal known as Bios. 110 PI GAMMA MU Through its Nu chapter, established at Lebanon Valley in 1939, Pi Gamma Mu recognizes students outstanding for attainments in the field of social sciences. This organization is a notional honor society for those college students major- ing in political science, sociojogy, and related fields. Re- quirements for membership include the achievement of a B overage in twenty credit hours of social science subjects and passing grades in all other college subjects. Meetings take place at the home of Professor C. F. Joseph Tom, faculty advisor, where members of the group conduct discussions on subjects pertinent to the various fields of social science. r ot> t^ Rioht' L Moyer, J. Feotiier, D Bacastow \^ Steiner, B. Light. Not pictured; G. Stanson, D. Bressler. '^ 1 Left to right: R, Burl<e, N. Napier, J. Kauffmon, M, Lamke, J. Dixon, E. Nagle, L. Slonaker, Not pictured; C. Deitzol. C. Collins, GREEN BLOTTER Greer Blotter aims ot recognize and develop literary crea- tivity on Lebanon Valley's campus. Membership in this or- ganization is selective, based on literary merit and potential illustrated by manuscripts submitted to present members for evaluation and is limited in number according to class quo- tas. At present two representatives from each class comprise the group. The home of Dr. George Struble, advisor, is the meeting place of Green Blotter members. Here members submit their creative productions for critical evaluation and exchange ideas on literary techniques. Inkspots From the Green Blotter, written and edited by members of the organization, exhibits the successful results of Green Blotter and the ripening po- tentials of its members. Ill U VIE COLLEGIENNE La Vie Collegienne greeted this year's fall term with a new office and a change in type. Newly-situated in the renovated second floor of Carnigle Lounge, the bi-weekly newspaper used a larger type for headlines and editorials. One editor, OS opposed to the co-editors of former years, headed the publication. One of the largest staffs m the paper's history compiled the sixteen issues distributed during the year. Home- coming Weekend and May Day called for special eight-page editions and, in an attempt to improve the standard high quality of La Vie, the paper featured more pictures in every edition. Discussed in editorial, feature, and "Letters to the Editor" columns, the question of national fraternities and sororities on L.V.'s campus involved the 1961-62 La Vie in a lively debate. In addition to other highlights and innovations which '61 -'62 brought to La Vie, a tradition began last fall with the initiation of a La Vie banquet for staff members and their guests. SEATED: Jean Kauffman, Editor-in-chief. Left to Rigint; Kristine Kreider, As- sistant Editor; Judy Cassel; Ciiuck Seidel, Business Manager; Dean Flinch- bough, Judy Snowberger, Betsy Miller. STANDING: M. J. Earley, M, Kondrot, N Bintliff, L. Royafin. P. Sfionk, H. Rocs, B. Weirick, J. Keiper. SEATED: N. Napier, J. Hennessy, B. Grofiam, E. Nagle, J. Ruhl. W/G AND BUCKLE Through Wig and Buckle the theater world comes to Lebanon Valley's campus. This dramatic organization presents to its members opportunities to discover, de- velop, and pursue their particular talents or interests in the theater. Students will remember Wig and Buckle's production of Agatha Christie's The Mousetrap, presented under the direction of Mr. Robert Newall during Homecoming Weekend. Such a production comes to Engle Hall under the auspices of Wig and Buckle each semester. These presentations — full-length dramas, series of one-act plays, or dramatic excerpts — range in kind from trag- edy through mystery and melodrama to satire. In addi- tion to public productions, entertainment provided at weekly meetings of the group of amateur theater de- votees encourages and improves dramatic achievement. Workshops now being planned will soon provide those students interested in directing plays with the oppor- tunity to do so. A never-to-be-forgotten event for Wig and Buckle members is the annual party with its traditional game of charades. Fast becommg another tradition is the annual end-of-the-yeor trip to New York City during which members attend Broadway plays. Throughout the year small groups make independent trips to nearby cities to witness additional dramatic productions. ROW 1: G- Bull, Secretary; M. L. Lamke, President ROW 2: J. Krall, L. Shu- brooks, Treosurer; C. Deitzel, Vice PresicJent and Faculty-Student Representative; B. Speicher. ROW 3: E. Nogle, C. Losky, Mr Robert Newall, K. Baurenfeind, L, McWillioms ROW 4: B Shiffer, C, Jimenez, L Gorden. D, Kohl, H Wocker- man. ROW 5: G. Hollich, R. Burke, R Barnes, H, Derk, R, Carlson, R. London. ALPHA PSI OMEGA The Rho Eta Cast, Lebanon Valley's division of the national dramatic fraternity. Alpha Psi Omega, became affiliated with Wig and Buckle in 1960. Wig and Bucklers distinguished for special dramatic achievements may now receive recognition by election to this national organization. SEATED: M. L. Lomke, President; K. Bauernfeind, Secretary. STANDING: G. Bull, Vice President; D. Kohl; G. Hiltner; V. Mc- Coulley. Left to Right: Bonita Shifter as Miss Casewell; Fran Page, Mrs. Boyle, Doug Shaw, Giles Ralston; Mary Louise Lamke, Mollle Ralston; Charles Dietzel, Detective Sgt, Trotter,- Bob Mariner, Christopher Wren; George Hollich, Major Metcolf; Ron Burke, Mr. Poravicini. "THE MOUSETRAP" The Mousetrap by Agatha Christie is a mystery set in on old English manor. Under the direction of Mr. Robert Newall and stu- dent assistant, Lynn Shubrooks, with a set designed by Lynn Mc- Williams, the players enacted the chilling story of a group of people tortured by the snowfall that has isolated them from out- side communication and by the knowledge that one in their midst is a schizophrenic murderer. Tension mounts when the whistling maniac claims one of their number as his victim. Caught in a maze of mutual suspicion, the people bare their secrets to save their lives. Wig and Buckle presented The Mousetrap on Homecoming Weekend, October 27, 28, 1961. Parents, guests, and students enjoyed a tension filled presentation. Left to right: Fran Page, Mrs. Boyle; Doug Show, Giles Ralston; Mary Louise Lomke, Mollie Ralston. Left to Right: Doug Shaw, Giles Ralston; Mory Louise Lamke. Mollie Rolston; Charles Dietzel, Detective Sgt. Trotter; Bob Moriner, Christopher Wren; Ron Burke, Mr, Poravicini; George Hollich, Major Metcalf. 115 ROW 1: J. Weaber, R. Kreiser, F. Eiler, B. Bishop, J. Earley/ R. Shoap, D. Mills, D, Czirr. ROW 2: L. Spancake, R. Harjng, J. Brommer. ROW 3: J. Clark. ACS STUDENT AFFILIATES The year's activities of the Student Affiliates of the Ameri- can Chemical Society under the direction of Dean Flinch- bough, president, have included field trips to the Winthrop Pharmaceutical Company in Meyerstown, to the Millard lime- stone quarries, and to the graduate school of chemistry at the Pennsylvania State University. Dean Carl Y. Ehrhart was the speaker for the annual dinner-dance at the Palmyra Ameri- can Legion. Club members were also responsible for various projects in the Chemistry Department during Science for a Day. Regular club meetings featured guest speakers such as Thomas Kingsley, a representative of the Food and Drug Ad- ministration and faculty speakers such as Dr. John Hough, who related some of his experiences in industry. The year was opened with Monte Carlo Night at which all freshman chemis- try studnts were invited to try their skills at determining chemicals by smell, at manipulation of laboratory equipment, and at the estimation of various weights. The LVC Chapter was host for a joint meeting with the Student Affiliates Chapter from Franklin and Marshall College. The club, which underwrites its activities with dues and pro- fits from the sale of soda in the departmental stock room, is engaged in the collection of pictures of all LVC alumni who hove obtained their PhD's in chemistry. The pictures are being hung in the departmental conference room. Affiliates of the ACS are entitled to attend meetings of the various local chapters of the ACS and to use the personnel services offered by the parent organization. Other club officers are Art Bowman, vice president; Bobbie Wogisch, secretary; Bob Hobig, treasurer; and Ken Light, Faculty-Student Council representative. ROW 1: Dr. Hough, Dr. Locl<wood ROW 2: Dr Griswold, F, Niblo, M. Alleman, E. Loper, S Krouss. ROW 3: H. Smith, L. Edwards, W, Hillman, K Feather, J, Lantz. Right Side, Left to Right: R Hobig, D. Flinch- baugh, K. Light, B. Wogisch ^ ^.m MATH CLUB Si-- ^^^^^Im^ SEATED: J. Boyle, B, Brown, H, Haskell, P. Wise, B. Williams. STANDING: N, Butler, A. Green, G. Stach, R. Ehrhart, J. Brownowell, D. Kauffman, P. Young, J. Davis, L. Lapioli, Mr. Henning. Organized in 1958 under the supervision of Dr. Barnard Bissinger, the Math Club hopes to promote interest in the development of mathematical concepts and thereby to in- crease the role of mathematics in modern life. The club makes available to all its members specific concepts and recent developments in mathematics, and a monthly seminar pro- gram encourages students to co-operate in solving problems. Through sponsorship of social activities, the club hopes to foster friendship among those united by a common interest In mathematics. Monthly meetings, which ore scheduled throughout the year for both club members and other interested students and faculty members, feature outside guest speakers, lectures, and demonstrations by club members themselves and movies of relevant interest. This year the Math Club helped to sponsor a program v^hich gave area students and teachers an oppor- tunity to hear Professor Pettis, a distinguished visiting lecturer in mathematics. Also on the club's 1961-62 agenda were a trip to the University of Pennsylvania Mathematics Department and week end trip to I.B.M. Laboratories in New York. Providing the esprit de corps of the Physics Deparement is the year-old Lebanon Valley Student Section of the American Institute of Physics or, as it is better known, the Physics Club. This year the club boasted of a membership of thirty-one stu- dents — all either physics majors or students enrolled in ad- vanced physics courses. One of their most important activities was their complete as- sumption of responsibility in the Science-for-o-Day Program lost December. Because no professors were available that day, club members presented all lectures and demonstrations. With faculty advisor J. R. O'Donnell, the club gathered twice this SEATED: T, Brandt, J. Zimmerman, B. Lutz, A B. Reichort, R. Bechtold year for banquets, one held in the fall and a recent one which bid farewell to graduating senior members. At their monthly meetings club members heard several outside speakers and papers on modern physics written by the members. Field trips to industries and research plants were also made. Three advantages of afRliation with A. I. P. are the members' qualification for the services of the national placement bureau, free subscription to A.I.P.'s magazine Physics Today, and the right of access to the national group's meetings. Through this organization students interested in physics con pursue aspects of the subject formerly limited to the classroom. Fox, Mr. O'Donnel, G. Eckenroth, J. Nichols, R Wenger. STANDING: L. Orwig, J, Green, G. Plitnick, P. Young, J. Boyle, B. Orndorl, T. Crisman, R. Hertzog, D. Mills, PHYSICS CLUB PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Left to Right: ROW 1: C. Smith, N, Warner, H, Fitzgerald, F, Niedziaiek, C. Hemperly, V. Templeton, M Tjhin. ROW 2: B Williams, R Heberly, M Weinert, J. Bitner, D Koncor, H Wockerman, M Bollmon, T. Webb, J. Beck, T. Kent, B. Slatcher, H. Dom. The psychology Club has as its purpose the acquaintance of its members with the extent to which psychology is used in everyday life and thought. Its membership is open to all — psychology majors and others — who have an interest in psychology. Dr. Jean O. Love, head of the Department of Psychology and club advisor, has opened her home to the club numerous times. At the beginning of the year she held a get-acquainted party for Freshmen and old and new members. Here the new members came to know the aims of the club and the people comprising it. In order to gain a better knowledge of psychology and its many applications, the club invites various outside speakers to its bi-monthly meetings. Dr. Smolinksy of Wernersville State Hos- pital interested many students with his lecture on "Hypnosis and Psychotherapy." Relating psychology to English literature. Dr. Love presented a lecture on "The case of Virginia Woolf." Club members had an opportunity to see applied psychology at work on their visits to Pennhurst State School and Vineland State Hospital, New Jersey Demonstrations on laboratory equipment were also a part of these field trips. Closing the year's activities, a spring picnic provided fun and relaxation for all. 118 POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB jft© ROW 1: G. Stanson, K. Miller, T. Kent, J Detwiler, C. Martin, R. Lee, M, Wert ROW 2: J Yost, G. Thomas, D. Koncor, L. Breeze, Mr, Fehr, J Kline, S, Bessei. ROW 3: E. Morgan, E, Wolfe, M. Haven, L Meyer, W. Hinkle, F. Thompson, E. Peters, R. Rohrboch, W. Sheehy, A. Bowman, H, Welch, C- Collins, J, Beck, B. Light. Any student on campus who is interested in learning parlia- mentary procedure, in taking part in politics, and in discussing the significance of current events is eligible for membership in the Political Science Club. Founded in 1947 by the late Mrs. Maud Laughlin, the club has expanded its activities into many areas, and now boasts a membership which exceeds thirty. Mr. Fehr serves as advisor to the group, and through his leadership club members are drilled in the principles of parlia- mentary procedure in order to prepare the LVC delegation for the annual Intercollegiate Conference on Government. Held in Harrisburg in April, the conference has seen active participation from Valley's annual delegation, which has in the past produced successful candidates for the offices of State Speaker and Clerk. Other traditional activities of the club are its annual Spring Banquet and, in election years, its campus-wide polls and spec- ial programs. Programs held this year to benefit all students in- cluded "News in Review" featuring panelists Hy White of WLBR, John Price of WHP; Mr. Fehr; and the presentation of D. Fenton Adams, Assistant Dean of Dickinson School of Law, who dis- cussed the impact of legal action TV programs on the public. 119 CHILDHOOD EDUCATION CLUB ROW 1: K. Schreiber, secretary; K, Baurenfeind, vice president; K- Kreider, treasurer; J. Snowberger, presi- dent; J. Nichols, faculty-student representative. ROW 2: S. Schreiber, J. Shellhammer, C Smith, B. Lidle, M, Weincrt, S. Lane, L, Grebe, J. Keiper. ROW 3: J. Johnston, M. Bollman, J. Brown, M. Shaver, M. Lentz, E. Saboka, P, Boyer, Steps: B, Williams, M. Olmsted, S. Kelly, C. Bottcher, C. Miller. To work for the education and well-being of children is the purpose of the Childhood Education Club, known familiarly on Valley's campus as the El-Ed Club. Membership in this or- ganization is open to all students preparing for future service in the field of elementary education. The club helps its mem- bers to become acquainted with professional teachers, to ex- chang ideas dealing with teaching methods, and to acquire practical training through working directly with children. Emphasis is placed on the development of modern tech- niques in the field of primary education, and programs at- tempt to deal with subjects in this field which the classroom curriculum of the Department of Education cannot cover. High- lights of this year's activities included speakers on various phases of elementary education and a Christmas party given by the club for the Special Education Class at the Annville Elementary School. S2-^ William A. Batchelor, instructor in art, comes to Valley's campus weekly to teach Beginning Painting, an introductory course in the techniques of oil painting. In addition Mr. Batchelor, an artist in his own right who has contributed entries to many exhibitions, heads the newly-required course in History and Art Appreciation. Experienced himself in teaching art to grade-school children, he also contributes his talents to the Elementary Education Department. If 120 STUDENT PENNSYLVANIA STATE EDUCATION ASSOCIATION STANDING: Julie Johnston, Leann Grebe, Marylin Rinker, Lynn McWillioms, Betty Robinson. Left Table: Fran Mazzilli, Solly Slocum, Nancy Shroyer, Bonnie Weirick, Carole Duncan, Lois Ensminger, Linda Weber. Right Table: Bonnie Williams, Olive Binner, Kothy Baurenfeind, Jock Turner, Mary Ellen Olmsted, Barbara Hudgins, Ray Foley, Margaret Lentz, Pot Jones. Better known as PSEA, the Pennsylvania State Education Association is a professional association for all college stu- dents preparing to enter the field of teoching. This organiza- tion hopes to instill in its members a respect for the educa- tional process and a desire to become effective teachers in order that they gain those qualities requisite to useful mem- bers of the teaching profession. Under the leadership of Bonnie Williams, president, and the guidance of Dr. Gilbert McKlveen and Dr, Cloyd Ebersole, advisors, L.V.C.'s George D. Gossard Chapter of PSEA plans its meetings v^ith the intention of developing its members into first-class educators. Of special importance in this respect is the annual Student-Teacher Panel in which students give a critical analysis of their student teachers. Other highlights of this year included a Christmas party, participation in the Coun- ty Fair, and a Sundae Night. Left Table: Kristine Kreider, Pot Derbyshire, Nancy Dutro, Judy Snowberger, Peggy Blon^quist, Meg Weinert, Patsy Wise. Right Table; Jeannette Brown, Carol Bottcher, Corolyn Miller. Millie Evans, Judy Keiper, Judy Bowman, Jud/ Ruhl, Lovello Nay lor, Jeanne Bogert. President: Vice President: Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer: Publicity Chairmen: Student PSEA Officers: Bonnie Williams Judy Snowberger Shirley Huber Olive Binner Jock Turner Kristine Kreider 121 FRENCH CLUB Left to Right; M. Grjvsky, L, Naylor, L, A. Grove, S. Gerhort, G. Hiltner. Stein, Recent expansion in the Language Department is reflected in the French Club. This organization is open to both present stu- dents of French and to those interested in the language and culture of the French people. Lectures, films, slides, and discus- sions held in French increase the members' knowledge of France, its native tongue, its sciences and arts. Tope recordings enable students to hear the language as it is actually spoken and to re- cord their own French conversations. At Christmas the group joins the Adult French Club of Annville in the singing of French carols. In past years, the French Club has traveled to New York City to view French films or plays and to dine on France's fa- mous cuisine' 9i^SB ^< DEBATE CLUB SEATED; S. Hock, B. Shifter, K Milller, D Hively. STAND- ING: R Wida, S Werni, J. Dressel, R. Barnes. f i Celebrating its second anniversary this spring, the Debate Club continued to expand its on-and off-campus activities. Under the advisorship of Mr. Jesse Matlock, the group com- prises approximately ten members. "Resolved: That Labor Or- ganization Should Be Under the Jurisdiction of Anti-Trust Legis- lation" was this year's debating topic. Colleges with which Le- banon Valley debated on this subject were Elizabethtown, Mes- siah, and Gettysburg. At the Temple University Tournament, our affirmative team was undefeated. In February Lebanon Valley's Debate Club participated in the Inter-Collegiate Debate Tournament at Franklin and Mar- shall College. During the following month the club sponsored a similar tournament here on campus. Club members again ar- ranged an Annual Speech Day for all interested students and entered a panel discussion with the SCA. An improvement in the members' grasp of the principles of debate from its partici- pation in these activities is evident from the number of wins achieved this year. 122 ALPHA PHI OMEGA ROW 1; D, Flinchbaugh, G, Cronrath, M, Hassrnger, R Foley, K Whisler ROW 2: R Shope, T Crisman, C, Martin, D. Gouger. ROW 3: R. Orndoff, R. Crider, J, Spoonhour, F Filer ROW 4: M Grivsky, G. Wasson, D. Salter, W. Stump, R. Haring, L. Spancake. A<|)n ROW 1: J, Brommer, G. Cronrath, M. Hossinger, ROW 2: D. Flinchbough, R. Foley. Alph Phi Omega, the only service organization on campus, com- prises twenty-five men who ore or were associated with the Boy Scouts of America. Our Nu Delta chapter is one of three hundred twenty-five national chapters. Chapter service projects include a used book exchange, con- ducted this year in connection with the Folliette Book Company of Illinois; a blood bank, available year-round to all students, pro- fessors, end their immediate families,- Civil Defense drills on cam- pus; and ushering at Chapel services. Baccalaureate, and Com- mencement. APO members also set up bleachers for the May Day pageant and raise and lower the American flag each day. APO IS perhaps best known on campus for its annual Ugly Man on Campus contest and dance held each March. Alpha Phi Omega has its headquarters in the redecorated Knights room in the basement of Kreider Hall. Officiating at meet- ings are President Gary Cronrath, Vice President Jim Brommer, Recording Secretary Merle Hossinger, Corresponding Secretary Ray Foley, Treasurer Dean Flinchbaugh, Sergeant at Arms Ken Whisler. 123 WHITE HATS . . . Organized in 1960, the White Hats hove as their main objective the development and administration of the freshman initiation pro- gram. Under their leadership, the Class of '65 underwent a two- week ordeal of Frosh Frolics and other initiation activities, such as the traditional Air Raid Day designed to foster in them a sense of class unity and college loyalty. Composed of sophomores, juniors, and seniors representing their respective classes and various campus organizations, the White Hats were identifiable by their symbolic headgear and notorious for their issuing of demerits for freshman disobedience of orders. At the accumulation of seven or more such demerits, freshmen ap- peared before a tribunal at which the White Hats reviewed of- fenses and dealt out punishments accordingly. A sampling of these included running to classes, downtown duty for the girls' dorms, and performing in various ways in front of the Dining Hall. To the surprise of the freshmen, a party concluded the two weeks of less enjoyable activity. Besides serving as freshman initiators, the White Hats also act in coordination with the Department of Athletics as a reception com- mittee for visiting athletic teams. Thus this group helps to further intra-class, inter-class, and infer-collegiate relations. Head White Hats: Mary Bollmon, Dick Rhine ROW 1: L Vastine, S Marshall, N Wagner, R Wida ROW 2: L Breeze, J. Nichols, E. Moore, J Lied ROW 3: C Ebersole L Beckner L, Lewis, J. Cassel, P. Jones, ROW 4: D. Burns, R, Andreozzi, R. Lichtenwalter, K. Lee, K. Whisler, M, Hendrix ROW 5: E Peters, J Beck, S. Hildreth, C. Mil- ler, E. Spahr ROW 6; J Kobylarz, R. Kresge, J. Davis. 124 AND INITIATION Not far from this ... to the real thinq: The trials of the Frosh: AUTHORITYI 125 INTER-SOCIETY COUNCIL Left to Right. SEATED: I Miller, 5, Stetler, F, Niedzialek, P, Shonk, A. Kurr, STANDING: G. Hiltner, P. Young, L. Brogon, N Butler, H Yost, G Zeller, G Miller Uniting all the social societies on campus, Inter-Society Council combines efforts in order to provide social affairs for all students and to better inter-society relationships. Member societies include Clio, Delphian, Philo, Kalo, Knights of the Valley, and the two newly-organized music organizations, Sigma Alpha Iota and Sin- fonia, representing all together over three-hundred students. Each member society is represented by its president and one elected representative, but the Council itself functions as an independent organization having its own constitution and officers. Acting in an official capacity for the organization during the 1961-62 year were frances Niedzialek and Brenda Brown. The highlights of the year's activities included the Inter-Society Council formal dance, "Southern Cotillion," held in the Dining Hall on November 18,1961; informal dances after each Saturday night home basketball game and the frammises held throughout the year accommodating everyone's taste with combos, records, dancing, refreshments, and twisting contests. The Peppermint Lounge of Lebanon Valley College. 126 KNIGHTS OF THE VALLEY ROW 1: H. Meyer, G. Weover, R, Rhine, C Ebersole, G. Stambach, J. Kreider. ROW 2: K Whisler, M. Hendrix, R. Brill, P. Young, K, Blekicki, J. Hooper, W. Dellinger. ROW 3; E McCrocken, J Davis, R. Rhine, H. Fitzgerald, J. Whitter, F Eppley, R. Urey, F. Thompson, D. Rabenold. Chuck Moston award to Hiram Fitzgerald. Knights of the Valley history begins with its organization in 1941 OS chapter of the national fraternity. Kappa Sigma Kappa. In 1950 the charter dropped its national afFiliation, and in 1961 the Knights became residents of the first house on campus to be granted to an organization. Throughout these years the Knights hove shown outstanding leadership and service to our campus. Heading the list of services to the resident students are the weekly distribution of linen for the Gordon-Davis laundry service and the weekly dry cleaning service. Two students on our campus receive awards from this fraternity annually. The Knights of the Valley John Zola Memorial Award, begun this year, goes to a deserving student; and the Chuck Moston Award is presented to the outstanding male athlete of the year. Trophies to the outstanding athlete in each major sport supplement this award. Knights of the Valley Alumni are very well organized and take part in many of the fraternity's social affairs. This year present Knights gave a dinner for the alumni on the evening of Home- coming Day, and many alumni guests attended the annual spring dinner-dance. George Hiltner, president, and Dean George Marquette, advisor, lead the Knights. Qualifications for membership in the fraternity are scholarship, leadership, campus service, and loyalty. 127 I L^'# KNEELING: C. Sayers, D. Bacastow, R. Andreozzi, J. Adams, D- Kauf?man, J- Cromer, H, Bessel, G. Thomas, T, Kent, B. Bishop, L. Ledebur. STANDING: T. Bonsall, H. Smith, B, Albam, D, Geib, K Homon, J. Sey- mour, J, Beck, H. Yost, R, Scott, B, Lidston, K. Lee, J. Yost, W Altlond H, Lys, Officers KNEELING: H. Lys, G. Thomas, H, Bessel. STANDING: D, Kauffmon, B. Lidston, H. Yost, K. Lee, R. Andreozzi. .*S ^ ,. K ^AL Pledges ROW 1: B Zink, J Early, G Kline. ROW 2: C. Burkhardt, V. Caprio, B. Yocum, W. Koch. ROW 3: W. Alsted, D. Krueger, A. Taylor. Phi Lambda Sigma, the oldest fraternal organization on campus, sponsored and participated in numerous activities throughout the past year. Dr. Jacob L. Rhodes again served as the advisor to Philo. Beginning in the fall was rushing, resulting in the initiation of twelve new pledges into the society. Philo sponsored the "Victory Bowl" dance in the evening after one of the football games, and its members organized the annual Alumni-Varsity basketball game. Another service was the provision of flowers on special occasions on the school calendar such as Homecoming Weekend. Each week during the school year Philo boys delivered one hundred hoagies to the dormitories. The college's intramural program was well sup- ported by members of the group. Highlighting the school year for the organization was the Clio-Philo dinner dance held in the spring. Philo is hoping to become a national fraternity next year. Along with applying for national membership, the society is seeking to hove a separate building on campus to house its members. SEATED, Left to Right: L. Breeze, D. Kohl, L. Grebe, P. Derbyshire, M. Rinker, A. Kurr, D, Koncar, L. Nay- lor. STANDING; L. Ensminger, S. Marshall, C. Magee, N. Napier, V. McCauley, M. Colgon, N, Dutro, C. Smith, A. Grove, S. Gerhart, J. Freed, D. Bressler, L. McWilliams, P. McDyer, F. Niedziojek. Left to right; P. Derbyshire, treasurer; N. Dutro, vice-president; M, Colgan, Fa- culty-Student Council representative; B, Brown, president; F. Niedziolek, ISC repre- sentative; D. Koncar, corresponding secre- tory. Absent: L. Breeze, recording secretary. KAN Clio Entertains 1961-1962 was a busy college year for Kappa Lambda Nu, commonly called Clio. In the fall the organization revised its con- stitution and decided to limit its membership in order to preserve the closeness enjoyed in post years. Rush V^eek vv'os scheduled for second semester instead of the traditional fall season. Bi- weekly meetings under the guidance of Dr. Sara E. Piel com- menced at a later hour. Clio girls sponsored a dance with Philo, their brother organiza- tion, in September, sold Christmas wrapping paper, and under- took a Twisting Party after a February basketball game. In addi- tion, the club cooperated with the Inter-Society Council in plan- ning for the November ISC Dance. In December an open-house featuring two skits introduced interested girls to Clio members. During Rush Week Clio held a tea and fashion show. Initiates dressed as Minerva, patron god- dess of the society, as part of their informal initiation,- and the formal initiation followed on March 1, 1962. Clio-Philo Weekend, April 27-28, climaxed the year's events for both initiates and seasoned members with the annual Saturday-night dinner-dance. Left to Right: P. Jones, Sophomore Representa- tive; M. Boll man. Vice President; M. Wei n art. Recording Secretory,- S. Stetler, President; I. Miller, Treasurer; L. Vastine, Student-Faculty Representative. Candids of the Delphian Coed i AM Delta Lambda Sigma restricted its membership this year in an effort to cut down on the growing size of the organization. It selected at least twenty and no more than twenty-nine new pledges during second semester Rush Week. Delphian celebrated its fortieth birthday in November with its brother society, Kalo. As usual, the annual K-D Weekend was the climax of the year's activities, Cosponsored by the two organizations, the second annual variety show, judged by im- partial critics, awarded prizes to the contesting campus organi- zations during the Friday night performance. The dinner-dance on Saturday night provided a queen to grace the dance. The Delphian girls kept busy again this year by initiating a doughnut sale, continuing the sale of contemporary cards, and scrubbing down dirty cars in two yearly car washes. Membership^ S, Leonord, E. Robinson, B, Shupp, D, Ingle, C. Hemperly, K. Resch, J. Stringer, J Baker, J. Bronyon, E. Block, S. K. Schreiber, S. Schreiber, R, Greim, S, Kelly, N, Dohringer, B. Speicher, B. Wogisch, M, Evans, J Nichols, K, Kreider, C. Hoffmen, J. Tonno, L Bell, J, Ruhl, J. Snowberger, L. Weber, J. Dixon, B. Udle, C. Deichert, L. Schlegel, J. Cassel, H. Pisle, L. Lewis, B. Williams, M. Weinert, N. Warner, P. Wise, B. Smith, C. Derk, B. Williams, S. Lane, J. Johnston, E. Orchard, J. Keiper, C. Klock, V. Beckner, V, Templeton, D. Sieler, C. Keehn, S. Bucher, J. Grossi, S. Rouse, S Deiner, K. Baurenfeind, S. Stetler, I. Miller, E. Moore, M. Bollman, E. Vas- tine, P. Jones. SEATED: J, Cashion, L. Brogan, L. Godsholl, R. Stull. STANDING: T Balsbough, V. Stouffer, D. Drumheller, R. Ward, B. Shirk. KNEELING: J Rutter, G, McGre- gor, S. Roberts, R, Shope, D. Kimball. STANDING: E, Ruth, B, Hughes, H, Woodruff, D. Leigh, J. Davis, G. Cosfricher, M. Lazin, D. Sousser, D. Stroh. KM Kappa Lambda Sigma, with its sister society, Delta Lambda Sigma, opened this school year with the traditional K.D. Kick- ofF Dance. This fraternity, commonly known as Kolo, is out- standing in its contribution to the campus social life. Along with the K.D, Kickoff Dance, Kalo members also sponsor a stag banquet for its seniors, a K.D. Weekend highlighted by a for- mal dinner-dance, and an annual jazz concert enjoyed by the entire campus. LVC college students find their lives brightened by the Kalo salesman who has in his brief case samples of mugs, pretzels, stationery, and Christmas cards. This year the resident women anxiously waited for the Tuesday night each month when this fraternity serenaded its Sweetheart of the Month. The fraternity also publishes its witty newspaper. Kappa La Lig, which keeps its members and the campus in smiles. KNEELING: L, Sponcoke, B. Shirk, T. Balsbough, M. Linker, R. Lewis, L. Bro- gan. STANDING: K. Horst, S. Hildredth, N. Butler, E. Spohr, R, Kresge, V. Stouffer, J. Bowman, R. Ward, J. Cashion, L. Godshall, D, Drumheller, R. Stull, L. Wittle. LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE DAY Left to Right: Barbara Alley, Dorothy Hudson, Lynne Foster. A day when alumni return; on opportunity for parents to see the campus in action; a chance for freshmen to wreck their re- venge on upperclossmen — this is Lebanon Valley College Day. To odd gaiety and sparkle to the campus, students made floats, festive campus displays, and dormitory decorations. Rudely awakened from a deep sleep, the upperclossmen dis- covered the Frosh band playing strains of "Go Lebanon Valley" at 6 a.m. Beginning the festivities were underclassmen sports events including novelty races, softball throws, and touch foot- ball. Then on a bright, crisp morning, the students took a quick hike to the Quittie for the annual tug-of-wor between the strong men of the Sophomore and Freshman classes which the former, as always, won. Immediately following was a highlight of this year's day: the dedication of Vickroy Hall. Included in the ceremonies were a tribute to the first president of Lebanon Valley, T. R. Vickroy, and presentation of keys to the hall president, Isobel Miller. All of the dorms and Knights of the Valley fraternity house were open for visitation and informal teas. In the afternoon Lebanon Valley met Dickinson in the annual Homecoming game which ended with a victory for the Dutch- men. The coronation of the Homecoming Queen took place at halftime with Miss Dorothy Hudson reigning over the day. Miss Barbara Alley and Miss Lynne Foster were the court attendants with several members of the Knights of the Valley acting as escorts. In the early evening the Wig and Buckle dramatics club presented a mystery-filled production entitled The Mousetrap. Climaxing the events was the annual Homecoming dance, "Har- vest Boll." In addition to entertainment by "The Legends," the couples danced to the music of Gene Soles in a festive fall atmosphere. 132 •f« "# That looks p^et^y good, Greg. Wait till we get to the other side. Just like Registration Day. Save one for me. We was robbed. Look mean. Barb. Watch where you're puttin' your feet. Music for the Homecomina Dance orovided bv Gene Soles. Homecoming Queen, Dotty Hudson, and attendants, Barbara Alley and Lynne Foster accept gifts from Gene Stambach, President of the L— Club. CHRISTMAS Christmas, 1961, was celebrated in many of the traditional ways at Lebanon Valley College,- but like all Christmases, it earned itself a special niche in the event-tilled memory of study and shennanigans which each student stores for him- self^ Three short weeks of classes and exams ofTicially compose the Christmas season. Yet by virtue of its unique brevity, this period IS olive with spirit and activities. Caroling groups, club parties, the Chorus Concert, and the Christmas Dinner- Dance again offered seasonal enjoyment at LVC. Ever- present gripes turned to grins with each new celebration of the coming holiday. Each dorm tried to outdo the others in decorations, and each arbitrarily declared itself the winner. Sparkling lights and Christmas trees transformed the aca- demic face of LVC. Snow was the sole missing ingredient, but only until students hod scattered to their separate homes. There, during that best part of a college Christmas season known as vocation, LVC students enjoyed an au- thentically white Christmas. Miss Patricia Ann Jones Christmas Queen Pat Jones and Bob Stull Recognize anyone? Blue Christmas Ball . . PARTIES AND DECORATIONS WAA Chorus J Left to Right; SEATED: N. Fenstermacher, A. Hartman, STANDING: S. Witte, J. Mumper, B. McClean, L- Koerper, C. Bronson, E. Black. I^AY DAY Laughter, happiness, and gaiety reign everywhere, for this is "Mardi-Gras" — the theme of the Lebanon Valley College May Day Pageant. Drawing many parents, alumni, and friends to witness the festivities, this day is an annual highlight of the spring season. Leading the processional was May Queen Nancy Fenster- macher with Amelia Hartman as Maid of Honor. The Queen's Court included Elizabeth Block, Carol Bronson, Linda Koerper, Barbara McClean, Joan Mumper, and Sonia Witte. Presented as an homage to the Queen were a footstool, orb, scepter, and finally the crown. Mrs. Jean Cunningham Catlin, 1960 May Queen, performed the coronation. Under the direction of Miss Betty J. Bowman of the Physical Education Department and Dr. James M. Thurmond, band di- rector, the pageant rotated around the festivities found in the New Orleans celebration. Greeting the approach of the Queen was a mole glee-club performing several lilting tunes of "Dixie." Adding capers and chaos to the events were the hilarious jokes of the end-men from the Sinfonia Minstrels plus several rousing numbers by the colorfully arrayed Dixie Land Band. Demon- strating their skill were a group of students on the trampoline along with a clown act. The traditional May-pole dance around the multi-colored, streamer-entwined pole captivated the attention of the audience. Students performed several other dances depicting various other sets of people on the Mardi Gras scene — the elegant minuet, joyous can-con, and modern dance of the dreamers. In the evening the Junior Prom was held in a gaily-decorated scene with a fountain and waving palms. The renowned band of Maynard Ferguson — the first big-name band to appear on campus — created a true "Mardi Gras" spirit. 136 The Queen with her flower girl, Miss Erika Fairlamb. Fran Niedziaiek and Gordon Wentz. JUNIOR PROM WITH MAYNARD FERGUSON 1 GRADUATION - 7 967 On June 4, 1961, the center of Valley's campus once again became the scene of Commencement. Dr. Roy I. Nichols, Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences and Vice Provost of the University of Pennsylvania, told the Seniors of 1961 that "We Do Things By Tens." For them the coming decades are to be filled with challenges and the background against which the Class of 1961 will be given opportunities to demonstrate that men can achieve undreamed-of feats. Following Dr. Nichols' address. President Frederic K. Miller conferred Baccalaureate degrees on one-hundred twenty-three students. Honorary degrees went to Dr. Nich- ols, Doctor of Social Sciences,- Reverend Thomas May, Doc- tor of Divmity; and Mr. Albert Watson, Doctor of taws. In tribute to Dr. Miller upon the completion of his first decade of outstanding leadership as President of Lebanon Valley College, the Board of Trustees held a testimonial dinner for him during Graduation Week. Left to Right: Ensign Elaine Walter, Lt. Bess Bryant, Commander C. W. Se- Left to Rigfit; Dr. Roy I. Nichols, Dr. Frederic K. Miller, Dr. Thomas May, bring. Dr. Carl Y. Ehrhort, Dr. Albert Watson. Fer a provincial campus, it seems durn sophisticated to me! You college guys'll just hove to find some other lond to build o still on. "NO TIME FOR COUNSELORS" Now, look, when soy nine o'clock, mean nine o'clock. While we're standing let's all learn the Alma Mater. Ah, yes! Besides speaking Chacucer's language fluently, I've olwoys wanted to lead a porade- 140 QUIET HOURS 141 Is it really worth it to sing for your supper? Objective 6: "To provide, in on atmosphere of liberal culture, train- ing for certain professions , . ." 142 The Legends Left to Right: L. Godshall, R. Lee, H. Fitz- gerald, K, Girard, E, McCracken. THE BROTHERS FOUR Renowned folk-singing quartet, the Brothers Four, appeared at Valley for the first time in 1962. Kappa Lambda Sigma, sponsors of several campus firsts this year, originated and carried out the plan to bring the former University of Washington fraternity brothers here on March 16, 1962. Unable to read music, the Brothers Four neverthe- less have performed in every state of the union and on the Ed Sullivan Show. They enjoy a wide following in colleges and universities. Here they presented a two-hour concert in the Lynch Memor- ial Gymnasium, including "Yellow Bird," Molly Malone," and, of course, the rendition of "Green- fields" which made them famous. 143 RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK Dr. Samuel Gandy FIRST ROW: L. McWilliams, S. Wolfe, Dr. Lockwood, Dr, Bemesderfer, S. Smith, J, Snowberger, SECOND ROW: W. Newcomer, D. Pierce, J, Corbett, R, Felty, C, Rife, G, Hiltner, "I and Thou," Religious Emphasis Week, 1962, focused attention on the individual's relationship with God. As an introduction to the week's theme, Wig and Buckle mem- bers opened the week with a religious drama, Christ in the Concrete City. The three-day program considered first the I: "I look at Myself," and then the Thou: "I Look at God." Activities included daily convocations, informal interviews and discussion groups with the speakers, dormitory discussions, and Communion and Consecration services. Dr. Samuel Gandy, this year's guest leader, presently pastor of Kenwood Ellis Com- munity Church of Chicago, Illinois, has served in the past in the chaplaincy of several colleges including Fisk University and Virginia State College. Other guest leaders were Rev. Richard H. Crawford of the York County Council of Churches, banquet speaker,- Rev. Clair L. Wagner of Denver, Pennsylvania, Trinity EUB Church, Consecration service speaker; and Rev. John Winter of York Junior College, Communion service liturgist. FRESHMAN HONORS PROGRAM "To provide opportunities for gifted students to pursue in- dependent study for the purpose of developing their intellec- tual power to the maximum" — is the most recently-adopted object of Lebanon Valley College. Thus 1961-62 marked the initiation of a college-wide honors program here. Twenty members of the Class of 1965 qualified for participation in the program on the basis of previous high academic standing. superior performance in entrance tests, and personal inter- views with members of the College Honors Committee. These Freshmen participate in seminar and conference courses aimed at offering opportunities for intensive study and research, de- veloping skill in thought and expression, and fostering aware- ness of their cultural heritage. FIRST ROW; Joanne Scott, Linda Slonaker, Virginia Dilkes, Marion Walsh, Moris Gottscholk, Ethel Nagle, Linda Plequette. SECOND ROW: Judith Bowman, Karen Lutz, Audrey Frye, Nancy Bintliff, Mary Ann Beard, Cheryl Zechmon, Beth Jenkins. THIRD ROW: Dennis Martin, Thomas Crismon, Robert Gregory, John Hall, Thomos Devlin, Barry Lutz. Not pictured: Dale Gouger. Weil gosh, It's happened before. Fie on Humonities. Some of us aren't going to make it through the year. Whaddoya mean this is a formal dining room? ;^>«^a!J»««*^**^ SWEETHEART OF THE MONTH Strains of serenades drifted across campus one nigfit eacfi montfi from October to April, signifying the selection of a lucky coed as Sweetheart of the Month. Kalo, initiating what will no doubt become a Valley tradition, elected from Lebanon Valley women each month one "sweetheart" on the basis of personality, personal appearance, and campus service. Kalo men serenaded each choice of the month and presented a corsage to her. At the year's end, one of the seven became Sweetheart of the Year. The project hoped to achieve one of Kalo's major goals — the creation of a better social atmosphere on campus. Wow, what a plot! November Sweetheart, Miss Patty Boyer. I'd like to turn the page, but the book's too cold t 150 Left to Right; P, Derbyshire, N. Dutro, F. Niedziaiek, O, Gluyas, D. Kohl, J. Tono, J. Barcl<ley. CHEERLEADERS "Lebanon Valley Blue, Lebanon Valley White, Lebanon Val- ley Blue and White, Fight Team Fight!" This cheer has a famil- iar ring to Flying Dutchman fans. They immediately picture the hulking frames of heavily padded players, confetti-sprinkled bleachers crammed with screaming spectators, and leading this organized confusion, yelling themselves hoarse, the cheer- leaders. Faithful despite rain or snow, this agile squad, eight strong, is present at all home football games and at those away gomes in close proximity to Lebanon Valley. During Freshman initiation, the cheering squad introduces school cheers to the new students. At pep rallies and bonfires, they encourage school spirit, twisting pom poms and dancing to the music of the pep band. The cheerleaders' presence at foot- ball games is on essential; and with the conclusion of football season, they take the floor to adapt their chants to basketball. Left to Righ: N. Dutro, P. Derbyshire, J. Tono, F. Niedziolek, O, Gluyas, J. Barckley, L. Vostine, D. Kohl 151 SPORTS SCOREBOARD Sept^ 30 Oct. 7 Oct. 14 Oct. 21 Oct. 28 Nov. 4 Nov. 1 1 Nov. 18 FOOTBALL Drexel Thiel Muhlenberg Moravian Dickinson Albright Ursinus PMC WRESTLING TRACK April 4 Albright April 7 Franklin and Marshall April 10 Dickinson April 28 Lycoming at Susquehanna May 4 Western Maryland May 5 Muhlenberg May 9 MASCAC Championships May 10 Ursinus May 1 1 - 2 PMC at Juniata* *Triangu lar Meet We 17 15 37 16 7 27 15 They 6 Cancelled 6 14 7 33 6 14 We They Dec. 9 PMC 26 6 Jan. 3 Muhlenberg 11 15 Jan. 10 Elizabethtown 16 11 Jan. 13 Dickinson 6 18 Jan. 16 Ursinus 9 25 Feb. 3 Albright 13 14 Feb. 10 Juniata 14 13 Feb. 24 Moravian 3 25 Mar. 2-3 MASCAC Championships Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 5 9 11 13 3 6 9 13 15 20 2 3 6 8 13 17 19 24 28 April 5 April 7 April 9 April 12 April 24 April 26 April 28 May 3 May 5 May 7 May 9 May 12 May 14 May 16 May 19 BASKETBALL TENNIS April 2 Franklin and Marshall April 4 Rider April 7 Elizabethtown April 12 Western Maryland April 26 Dickinson April 28 Wilkes May 3 Lycoming May 5 Albright May 8 Muhlenberg May 9 Moravian May 12 PMC May 15 Juniata May 19 Susquehanna We They Elizabethtown 47 66 Upsalo 92 67 Susquehanna 62 67 Army 61 79 Muhlenberg 85 62 Moravian 74 71 Wilkes 84 57 Gettysburg 60 71 Albright 33 81 Elizabethtown 64 72 PMC 79 80 Washington 72 51 F. and M. 71 49 Moravian 59 76 Dickinson 95 81 Albright 68 77 Drexel 52 86 Dickinson 90 51 Lycoming 80 70 BASEBALL Gettysburg Elizabethtown Franklin and Marshall Juniata Johns Hopkins PMC Wilkes Susquehanna Albright Dickinson Moravian Elizabethtown Western Maryland Drexel Ursinus LV CLUB L. to R..- ROW 1: S. Dellinger, J, Kobylarz, G, Stambach, R. Stull, R Rhine, B. Slotcher, B. Shirk, H. Fitzgerald. ROW 2: J. Kreider, C. Ebersole, L. Brogon, R. Ward, H. Meyer, G. Sergent, J. Yajko, T. Balsbaugh. ROW 3: C. Burkhardt, J. Eorley, L, Stein, D. Rabenold, J Bowman, J, Witter, E. McCracken. ROW 4: G. Weaver, J. Sheaffer, F. Porrino, R, Urey, R- Blair, K. Girard, V. Stouffer, L, Godshali. Letter-winning athletes find recognition for their sports' skills by election to the LV Club. Membership requires the earning of a let- ter in at least one varsity sport. With Gene Stambach as presi- dent, the club sponsored many activities on campus this year. First on the agenda were the annual Homecoming events. This year the L Club presented Dorothy Hudson, freshman, as Queen of the Homecoming festivities, which included a football game with Dickinson and the Home-coming Dance. Sponsorship of the Danish Gymnastic Team was a new project by the Club this year. The ath- letes continued, as in past years, to sell refreshments at home basketball games. To conclude its '61 — '62 activities, the entire club as well as all coaches of varsity sports held a buffet at the Cocoa Inn in Hershey and then attended a hockey game in the Hershey Sports Arena. In addition to presenting annual senior awards to those seniors who graduate in good scholastic stand- ing, the L-Club presented this year the John Zola Memorial Award to the football player who showed the most spirit during the sea- son. This perpetual trophy will be placed in the lobby of the Lynch Memorial Gymnasium. G. Stambach, president; R. Rhine, vice-president; Coach McHenry, F. Porrino, secretary; J. Kreider, treosurer. /*"■ ¥^ ^- ^. t43' - — -V/>^-- - ilKt- ^■^*^!ip#^~^A->2|i -r.*- ; AS. 4.* »«<*^.j^!W» ^^i «C^I Sis H'rZ'^^ti^tJttx '1& ?.i: ■A ■•*Li>,v^SiJ&J?^i.'-->:i|«lLV ■^•'v.y.i-'^^^ \ ^«"^^'*i^j^"i<^ ROW K Left to Right: R Ward, R. Barnes, L Godshall, R. Stull, B. Slafcher, H Fitzgerald, V Stouffer, E. McCracken ROW 2: J, Kreider, V Lyter, R Brill, J Bowman, F. Porrino, J Zola, J Ya|ko, J FHogan, W, MacMillan. ROW 3; B Shirk, manager, G, Stanson, manager,- G Steck, B, English, W. DiGiacomo, E. Nowotarski, J. Stone, R. Zweitzig, h. WoodruFT, D. Mulholland, trainer ROW 4: Mr McHenry, head coach; Mr, MayhoFFer, assistant coach; Mr Poad, assistant coach; I Roemig, equipment manager. FOOTBALL Before giving due creidit to this year's championship football team, tribute should be paid to John Zola, a member of the Junior Class, who was fatally injured in this year's first football gome with DrexeL John was on asset both physically and mentally to his teammates as well as to Lebanon Valley College. The 1961 football team completed the best season in the history of the college by winning the Southern Division Champ- ionship of the Middle Atlantic Conference with a record of six wins against one loss. The success of the team con be greatly attributed to the new coach and athletic director, Mr, William D. McHenry. This year's team members think very highly of Coach McHenry and consider his football know-how and over- all spirit among the main ingredients which led them to their championship. One must also give a great deal of credit to the assistant coaches, Mr. George Moyhoffer and Mr. Charles Poad, for their efforts in coaching and scouting for the Lebanon Valley gridders. Recognition should also be paid to Jay Kreider, Bob Stull, and Brooks Slafcher, who were named to the All-Eastern Col- legiate Athletic Conference for their outstanding performances in several contests. Wes MacMillan, the team's outstanding quarterback, was selected as Sophomore of the Gome in six of seven games. Next year's team will certainly feel the loss of co-captains Bob Stull and Brooks Slatcher along with the other graduating team members — Hi Fitzgerald, Larry Rudy, Rowland Barnes, and Larry Godshall. The LVC squad went into a greater percentage of their gomes as underdogs and should certainly be commended for their hard competitive spirit in emerging victorious. It was a small squad of twenty-five members who had to fight hard in every game because they were outnumbered in team depth and usually outweighed. The offensive concentrated its attack on the ground with fast-running backs going up the middle be- hind a light but rugged front wall. The LVC defensive eleven allowed only ninty-three points, which brought them top laurels in the Middle Atlantic's Southern Division. LVC students are grateful to the championship Valley grid- ders for endowing them with exciting memories and a new- found spirit which we hope will continue as their memories re- main with them. 154 PORTRAIT: 1961 SOUTHERN DIVISION CHAMPIONS - MASCAC Left to Right: H. Fitzgerald, V. Stoufter, J, Kreider, R. Stull, J. Yaiko, E, Mc- Crocken, B. Slatcher. "A light, rugged front line '% J teamed with fast-running backs." J, Zola, F. Porrino, W, MacMillon J. Bowman. i'^ Head Coach McHenry (centerii Assistants Moyhotter 'lefti and Poad 'right) captains Bob Stull and Brooks Slatcher. were ably assisted by co- Wes MacMillan plows through. Jerry Bowman tackles. Valleyites displayed initiative and determination rarely found in the classroom during their campaign for an extension of the Thanksgiving holiday. Per- suasive tactics included letters written to the faculty by repre- sentatives of every campus organization and culminated in o spirited rally during a faculty meeting. THE STUDENTS TRI- UMPHED. ^Sx^l ROW 1, Left to Right; W. Gingrich, manger,- A Forstater, R. Urey, H Van de Water, co-captoin; H. Fitz- gerald, co-captain; D. Mulhollond, R Rhine, J- Early, manager. ROW 2: Mr Grider, coach; C, Ebersole, T. Knapp, W. Koch, K. Girard, D. Mains, Mr. Mayhoffer, assistant coach. BASKETBALL The 1961-62 basketball season at Lebanon Volley College marked the second season as a college coach for Mr. Donald Grider. In his initial campaign in 1960-61 as head of the Flying Dutchmen, his team logged a record of ten victories against nine defeats. Mr. George Mayhoffer served as assistant coach for the Varsity team, although his duties during the season were mainly with the JV team. This year seven lettermen returned to the court, around whom the team built its offense throughout the season. Included in these former lettermen were Hi Fitzgerald (the leading scorer and rebounder last year) and Hank Von de Water, who served together as team captains for 1961-62. Other lettermen were Seniors Chuck Ebersole, Art Forstater, and Russ Urey and Juniors Ken Girard, and Tom Knapp. Also returning with varsity experience was Senior Dick Rhine. Freshman Bill Koch supple- mented the experience of the returners with scores which went into double figures in nearly every game, and Freshman Dale Hains also saw and initiated quite a bit of action. Coach Grider's chargers brought the '61 -'62 season to a close with on 88-39 victory over Rutgers (South Jersey), com- pleting the season with a 10-10 log. Rebounding from some dis- appointing losses, the team came through strongly for three consecutive wins at the end of the season to bring their sea- sonal record to .500. The team's final appearance took place at a faculty-student game in March sponsored by the Class of 1965. With the close of the season came the close of the college basketball careers of five seniors. Art Forstater from Central High School in Philadelphia, the team's leading playmaker, and high-scorer Hi Fitzgerald of Columbia bowed out along with Russ Urey, Hank Van de Water, and Dick Rhine. Although the '62-'63 team will certainly feel the loss of these graduates, returning players, especially the strong freshmen, indicate a good chance for L.V.'s future seasons. 158 b Art Forstater Bill Koch THE VARSITY POSES: Chuck Ebersole Russ Urey Dave Mulholtand Dick Rhine Coach DonalcJ M. Grider Tom Knapp Co-captains Hi Fitzgerald and Honk Von de Water Ken Girard Dole Hoins Free ball at the LVC — Susquehanna game. Honk Von de Water trying hard. E-Town players Jim Sclichter (31 ) and Roy Diener '42). Elizabeth town player Barry Boyer attempts to block Hi Fitzgerald. 162 ROW 1: Left to Right: R. Rhine, L. Miller, T. Lenker, D. Sausser, C. Stroh. ROW 2: W. Gingrich, manager; B, Moyer, J. Witter, T. Herr, A. Kreider, Mr. MoyhofFer, coach. Missing: J, Davis. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL JUNIOR VARSITY SCHEDULE Coach George Mayhoffer's Junior Varsity basketboll teams hove hod better than .500 record for the last five years, and in Jan- uary it appeared that this year's club was going to be no ex- ception to the rule. The JV five had v^on their first three consecu- tive gomes at that time, and all indications implied that they would continue their season with much success. The spirit and de- termination which these players showed this season and hove dis- played in the past are definite assets to LVC. Four freshmen and seven sophomores composed the 1961-62 JV team. Early in the season the outstanding players were John Witter, Dole Mains, Terry Herr, Bob Rhine, and Terry Lenker. In following the JV team, one con observe the potential players develop into future Varsity men. The experience that these players gain as JV team members should prove to be a tremendous asset to themselves as well as to Coach Don Grider's Varsity as they join the ranks of his team in the future. Dec. 5, 1961 Elizabethtown Dec. 11, 1961 Hershey Jr. College Jon. 6, 1962 Moravian Jan. 13, 1962 Gettysburg Jan. 15, 1962 Albright Jan. 20, 1962 Elizabethtovvn Jan. 31, 1962 Hershey Jr. College Feb. 6, 1962 Franklin & Marshall Feb. 8, 1962 Moravian Feb. 13, 1962 Dickinson Feb. 17, 1962 Albright Feb. 21, 1962 University of Po. (Freshmen) Feb. 24, 1962 Dickinson Mar. 3, 1962 Intramural All Stars WE THEY 95 74 62 55 62 50 59 54 70 54 63 42 58 53 65 63 55 65 86 72 54 64 67 68 78 58 77 64 163 WRESTLING Coach Charles Poad started his third season this year as head coach of the Flying Dutchmen matmen. In his two years of coach- ing, the team has been slowly improving with a better record each season. The 1961-62 Wrestling Team appeared to be headed for its best season since its formation five years ago. In January, the team had won two of its first three matches with Jay Kreider leading the way with a very commendable 3 and record. The only two members of the large team this year who will be lost through graduation ore George Weaver and Mike Gephart. The remaining members of the team, including four freshmen, have had previous experience and show much promise for future successful seasons at the Valley. With an encouraging start such as this year's team experienced, wrestling fans looked forward to an exciting and eventful season. Credit should be given to Jim Reilly, Dave Miller, Paul Longreen and Barry Keinord who were the graduating members of last year's team. Also to be recognized is Mr. Carr, the new assistant coach this year whose able instruction alongside Coach Poad greatly aided this year's team throughout the season. Captain: Vance Stouffer. Left to Right: H. Meyer, J. Rutter, V. Caprio, M, Hossinger, B. Lidston, M. Gephart, Mr. Poad, KNEELING; D. Mahler, G. Weaver, D. Koufmann, R. Brill, J. Kreider. 164 STANDING Left to right: W. Smith, T. Bolsbough, G. Sergent, J. Witter, R. Urey, J. Yaiko, L. Hol- stein, Coach Efchberger. MIDDLE ROW; D. Wetzel, R. Rhine, C. Ebersole, G. Bowman, G. Weaver, H. Meyer, R. Bonsall. SITTING: E. Spahr, R. Stull, J. Schaffer, E, Stambach, BASEBALL Off to a slow start, the Lebanon Valley 1961 Baseball Team suffered four consecutive losses before snapping bock to turn n a creditable season record of five wins, six losses, and one tie. The valuable experience of the members of the team, which included sixteen lettermen in its number, provided for a well-rounded squad. Deserving commendation is Coach Frank Etchberger, indus- trial arts teacher at the Annville-Cleona High School, who has been the coach for Valley's squad for the past five years. The team as a whole has shown considerable steady improvement during the lost few seasons and should continue with even greater success in the future. For his outstanding efforts as a left-fielder, John Ya|ko had the honor of being selected to the first team of the All Middle Atlantic Conference. A Junior this year, John should prove to be a valuable asset to the team in the seasons ahead. Another junior, Tom Balsbaugh, did an excellent job filling in for sen- or Co-Captain Brooks Slatcher behind the plate. John Witter and Bob Stull led in batting, each having two home runs on their records at mid-season. The fine all-around playing of Co-Captain Bob Stull led the team. Bob, an unusual combination of pitcher and strong hitter who rated special mention as a freshman player, continued to merit commendation with his display of versatility and team spirit which was a definite contribution to the 1961 ball club. Graduation took only one player, Steve Wisler, from the squad. The Dutchmen were fortunate in having a good crop of Freshman ball players on the team lost year; and with the return of these and other experienced men this season, the team anticipates a highly-successful season in 1962. 165 D. s •?g>^e.jv-';j'<»iS: ROW 1: L. Holstein, V. Magnuson. ROW 2; W. Garrett, 0. Drumheller, R, Ward, B. Shirk, D. Burns, J. Kobylarz, J. Brommer, Coach Mayhoffer. ROW 3: G. Steck, W. Selcher, H. Fitzgerold, L. Spancake, L. Godsholl, E. McCrocken. TRACK Cold weather and persistent snow forced Lebanon Valley's 1961 track team to carry on their pre-season workouts indoors, but this inconvenience evidently did not handicap them. George Mayhoffer's trackmen finished with a record of three wins and five losses, a record which turned out to be the best in the history of the school. This was on especially encouraging sign for Coach Mayhoffer in his frst year with the team. The versa- tility of Les Holstein and the f ne consistent performance of Vern Magnuson were valuable ingredients contributing to the team's success. The loss of these two outstanding seniors along with Harry Vanderbach by way of graduation was certainly expected to be felt by the team in the 1962 season. As a freshman dur- ing the '61 season, John Witter also was a contributing factor to the success of the team. With a new mark of 1 39'8 1/2" in the discus event, John topped Leon Miller's standing record of 1 39'6" at the Penn Relays in 1952. This was the only record that was broken during the course of the '61 season. In the running events, the team was quite strong with the consistent performances of Les Holstein, Vern Magnuson, and Roger Ward in the sprints and the hurdles. With Les and "Mag" graduating, Roger had his work cut out for himself this spring. Dove Rabenold, Jim Brommer, and Lorry Godsholl turned in consistent efforts in the 880, the mile, and the two-mile runs. With their valuable experience, these three were looked to as definite assets to this year's team. The field events were also well represented by various mem- bers of the L.V.C. squad. All of these men turned in commend- able performances throughout the season, demonstrating sincere team spirit while participating in their individual events. Looking ahead to the '62 season, the LVC trackmen hoped to continue to show the steady improvement which they accomp- lished durmg the past three years. Coach Mayhoffer counted on a well-rounded squad with perhaps greater experience to be found in the field events. 166 ROW 1: R, Bell, R. Kilmoyer. ROW 2: R Andreozzi, L. Stem, C. Burkhardt, R Blair, H, Lys ROW 3: Coach Grider, B Albon, R, Garwood, J Weaber, W Krueger, W. Thomas. TENNIS Lebanon Valley's tennis team finished its 1961 season with a record of three wins and eight losses. Coach Donald Grider made his first appearance as an L.V.C. tennis coach under rather difficult conditions. Of the some sixteen men who came out for the team, only four had had any previous experience on organized tennis teams, and four first year men were among the starting six. In attempting to overcome this handicap of in- experience, team member spent doily grueling hours of prac- tice on the courts and retreated indoors to the gymnasium when weather conditions cancelled outdoor practice. Much credit should be given to Coach Grider and the players for their hard competitive performance under these cirumstances. Ron Bell and Bob Kilmoyer are to be recognized as the only two graduating players, Ron played in the number one position with Bob following him. The '62 team v/as expected to feel the loss of these men, who held key positions which would be diffi- cult to fill with the relatively new remaining team members. During the ten-meet season, Captain Ron Bell, Freshman Larry Stein, and Dick Blair achieved the best singles records. Ron and Bob led in doubles play, while other duos were Larry Stein with Chip Burkhardt and Dick Blair and partner Hakim Lys. Looking forward into 1962, the team anticipated a very suc- cessful season under their newly-elected captain, Dick Blair. The experience that most of the players gained during the past season was counted a great contributing factor toward their future success. Freshman Lorry Stein showed very promising re- sults in 1961 and was expected to have a good season in front of him. With the nucleus of the team returning, an upturn in the record of Coach Grider's team seemed highly probable. As a relatively new varsity sport at Lebanon Valley College, tennis has been and, it is hoped, will continue on the upgrade. 167 GIRLS' SPORTS SCOREBOARD HOCKEY Sept. 29 Millersville We 1 They 3 Oct. 4 Elizabethtown 4 BASKETBALL Oct. 9 Muhlenberg 2 2 Oct. 14 Shippensburg 3 2 We They Oct. 18 Dickinson 3 1 Feb. 15 Millersville 24 26 Oct. 26 Moravian 4 1 Feb. 17 Shippensburg 32 46 Feb. 22 Elizabethtown 22 31 Feb. 26 Millersville 29 30 March 2 Muhlenberg 39 42 March 8 Moravian 28 24 168 WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION L, to R., SITTING: B. Williams, N. Dutro, M. Bollman, O. Sinner, N, Warner, ROW 1: W. Barnhart, E. Saboka, S, Kelly, M. Shaver, K. Miller, P. Shonk, L. Grebe, C. Hoffman. ROW 2: S. Lone, J. Tanno, L. Weber, B. Williams, E, Moore, K, Bauernfeind, N, Rettig, R, Wogish, L McWilliams. ROW 3: L. Ensminger. J. Freed, F, Niedziolek, N, Wagner, B. Graham, L. Vastine, J, Bisbing, N, Napier, P, Derbyshire, A, Grove. ROW 4; M, Colgan, J. Johnston, D, Koncor, S. Schreiber, O. Gluyas, E. Orchard, L, Schlegel, J Garvin, J. Baker, K. Resch, N. Warner, Student-Faculty Representative; ner. Vice President; M. Bollman, President. Williams, Treasurer; O. Bin- The Women's Athletic Association is an organization established to provide opportunities for all women to porticiopte in sports in on atmosphere of constructive competition and good sportsman- ship. Coeds may gain membership by accumulating 200 points, and a blue blazer after 3000 points. Among the intramural sports in which a girl may participate are: archery, badminton, basketball, bowling, dancing, golf, hiking, officiating, ping pong, riding, skiing, Softball, stunts and tumbling, swimming, tennis, volleyball, and shuffleboord. Varsity sports in- clude hockey and basketball. Other activities of WAA are a hike for Freshmen in September, a booth for County Fair in December, sponsorship of co-recreational swimming, cloak room duty at home basketball games, a spring initiation hike for new members, and an annual sports banquet. Two members also attended the WAA State Convention at Penn State University on November 3,4, and 5. This year Lebanon Valley was elected Vice-President College of the state WAA. The main duty of this office is the editing of the Sportspark, an intercollegiate magazine giving information about women's sports at various colleges. For the first time this year WAA organized a chorus. In De- cember this group mode its first appearance at the Christmas Din- ner Dance and later participated in Kalo-Delphian competition and May Day 169 ^-^t'^ji^^„^ ^^,j^^^v< ^ '5^-^«.«artii^rs«y£y- j^ '^<e«',ri^*>v Z'^Ji^-*^ j,^^ KNEELING; S. Rauscher, M Kondrot, L, Plequette, J Freed, K, Cassel, M, E, VanHorn, D, Lindenmuth, C Gessner, E Sterner, STANDING: C Tipton, Miss Bowman, N Bintliff, L Weber, O, Gluyas, M Loy, J Hen- nessey, V Beckner, A Fox, S Beltz, R Wido, J Dixon, D Evans <^Sidtj2~,ll-^ HOCKEY Starting with only a handful of veterans and some eager freshman novices — numerically not enough for a varsity hockey team — Coach Betty Jane Bovvman added to this nucleus enough recruits to field both Varsity and Junior Varsity Hockey teams. Captained by Joanne Freed and Kaye Cassel, the Varsity players compiled a record of three wins, two losses, and one tie. Perhaps the season's most exciting game was the tying of the Muhlenburg eleven, who had previously boasted an unde- feated record. Senior Gloria Fitzkee, who spurred team efforts by getting all three of Valley's goals in the first three games, scored the two goals of this contest to give us a 2-2 tie. The six- game season was supplemented by scrimmages with such groups as the Lancaster Hockey Club, Working behind the scenes throughout the season were managers Joy Dixon, junior, and Carol Tipton, sophomore; and sophomore trainer Dottie Evans, Inexperience hampered the Junior Varsity squad which lost all of its games, but increasingly higher scoring with each suc- ceeding game indicated progress for these beginners. Many laughter-provoking incidents occurred on the field in the '61 season. During the Elizabethtown JV gome, injury to two of the Lebanon Valley players forced managers Carol Tip- ton and Joy Dixon into service. Time out was called on the field while the team formed a huddle in which the managers donned tunics donated by Varsity players. In the annual post- season hockey game between the girls' team and the Lebanon Valley football team, Kaye Cassel inadvertantly threw a cross- body block which leveled Bob Stull, The boys soon mastered the basic skills of the game and won if in the final minutes of play. Their opponents were laughing too hard to score. Miss Bowman will be faced with the task of rebuilding her squad again next year since more than half of the Varsity team will be lost through graduation. Sophomore Sandy Beltz, one of the team's leading scorers, should be of great help to next year's team along with Juniors Peggy Blomquist and Pat Shonk, 170 THE POWDER PUFF GAME — THE GIRLS PLAY FOOTBALL Sheepish LV gridders appeared at PMC in November in uni- forms which sported lipstick stains and reeked of Chanel No. 5. This situation, rare in the annals of college football, proved to be due to generosity rather than idiosyncracy on the part of the Flying Dutchmen. Our squad members had contributed their uni- forms to the Lillies of the Valley and the Kalo Kids, Valley's first female football teams. In their only contest of the season, these unique squads met on November 11, 1961 in the Powder Puff Football Game, sponsored by Kalo and the Knights for the benefit of the Junior Class. A frenzied and unprecedented battle took place on the practice field between Joy Dixon's and Pat Shonk's rival teams, culminating in a hilarious but inconclusive finish. Coaches and captains. And she makes a smash- ing serve to the for court. L. ^ It's 50 hard to be graceful in this gome. Outta my way, peons. r Anybody know what to do next? Left to Right: KNEELING, J, Dixon, S. Gerhort, J. Freed, K. Lutz, L, Plequette. STANDING, S. Beltz, P. Shonk, L. Beckner, Miss Bowman, O Sinner, V. Bergey, E, Orchard. Jo Freed and Sallie Gerhort 172 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Led by Co-Captains Liz Gluyas and Jo Freed, seniors, the Women's Varsity Basketball Team began its 1962 season on February 5 with a scrimmage against Harrisburg Polyclinic Hospital. The Polyclinic girls proved to be too powerful for the Valley lasses as they suffered their first defeat muffling their hopes for a winning season. Besides Liz and Jo, returnees to the line-up included Senior Kaye Cassel, Juniors Nancy Dutro and Pat Shonk, and Sopho- more Sallie Gerharf. Joining the line-up this year and prov- ing to be valuable aids to Miss Betty J. Bowman's girls are Junior Joy Dixon, Sophomores Vinnie Beckner and Evelyn Orchard, and two new recruits. Sophomore Sandy Beltz and Freshman Ginny Bergey. Jo Freed was the outstanding scorer for the season, and outstanding guards were Liz Gluyas, Nancy Dutro, and Ginny Bergey. Despite the fact that the Junior Varsity Team lacked college basketball experience, this team opened the 1962 season by defeating Harrisburg Polyclinic JV's on February 5 in a scrimmage game. Inspired by this victory, the girls' hopes were uplifted for a winning season. The JV team could always be depended on to render aid to the varsity squad whenever needed. Left to Right: KNEELING, B. Hudgins, C. Bottcher, L. Royahn. STANDING, J. Shellhammer, M. Loy, Jenkins, M- Swartz, J. Seregely. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL The young ladies of Lebanon Valley College; 4 ALL-SPORTS BANQUET 1961 Hi Fitzgerald receives congratulations from George Hiltner on the presentation of the Chuck Moston Award OS speaker Donald Nelson looks on. Lebanon Valley's 1961 All-Sports Banquet which annually honors the male athletes of the college also saw the retirement of Athletic Director and Coach Ellis R. McCracken. At the same time the banquet heralded the introduction of our present Ath- letic Director and Head Football Coach William D. McHenry. Donald Nelson, Head Football Coach of the University of Del- aware, served as guest speaker for the occasion. Mr. Nelson presented his audience with an enlightening speech on the value of athletics. The main function of the annual banquet is to give just recog- nition to all those who compete in sports for Lebanon Valley. Rings were presented as Senior awards to the graduating mem- bers of the various teams. Awards, jackets and letters were also presented during the evening's proceedings. Hi Fitzgerald was honored as Athlete of the Year in being presented with the Chuck Matson Award for his outstanding performance during the year in football, basketball, and track. Another of the high- lights of the evening was the announcement of next year's team captains. Everybody tried THE BIG GAME 174 You mean twenty-two guys fight over thh for two hours? DANISH GYM TEAM 175 TISEMENTS- PATRONS Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Acker Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Alsted Mr. and Mrs, John Althouse Mr. and Mrs. J. Evans Anderson Mr. and Mrs. Simon P. Bacastow Mr. and Mrs. E, L. Boiles Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Barckley Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Binner Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bongart Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Bonsall, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Bowman Dr. and Mrs. Robert A. Boyer Mr. and Mrs. James Boyle Mr. Lester C. Brown Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bucher Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Bull Mr. and Mrs. James H. Cashion Mr. R. U. Cassel Mr. Samuel K. Clark Mr. and Mrs. C. J Code Mr and Mrs, Robert F. Crider, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Karl H. Czirr Mr. William T. Davis Mr. Fronkhn Derbyshire Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Diener Mr. and Mrs. John W. Docherty Mr, Guy B, Drumheller Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L. Dutro Col. and Mrs. Ralph N. Earp, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Ebersole Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Eichel Mr. and Mrs. Roy F. Filer Mr, Lawrence Erdmann Mr. and Mrs. Cyril K. Feather Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Felty Mr, and Mrs, Harry E, Fitzgerald, Sr Mr, and Mrs. Edward L, Foley Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Funck Mr. and Mrs. Abram W. Geib Mr. and Mrs. George D. Gephart Mr. Robert R. Gerhart, Jr. Mr. N. G. Godshall Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Graham Mr. and Mrs. Karl Grebe Mr. and Mrs, M, H, Green Dr and Mrs, D Dwight Grove Mrs, Samuel W. Grove Mr and Mrs. Dan M. Hallett Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Hamilton Mr. and Mrs, W, S, Hamsher Mr. and Mrs. C. Horing Mr. and Mrs. Louis Haven Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C. Hemperly Mr. and Mrs. John H. Hildreth Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Hiltner, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Sterling E. Hoffman Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Homan Mrs. Philip Jenkins Mr. and Mrs. Anthony L. Jimenez Mr. Samuel R. Jones Mr. and Mrs. George L. Keehn Mr. Ross Kimball Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Klock Mr. John Knapp Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kobylarz Mr. and Mrs. Lozo Koncar Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Krauss Mr. and Mrs. I. Kreider Mrs. L. J. Kreiser Mr. and Mrs. John W. Kriebel Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Krueger Mr. and Mrs. Edward Laich Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lambert, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Norman Lazm Mr. Ralph Lehman, Jr. Dr. Kermit L. Leitner Mr. and Mrs. Roland H. Lenker Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Lichtenwalter Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Loper Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C. Lyter Mr. and Mrs. H. M. MocGregor Mr, and Mrs, Harold E Martin Mr, and Mrs, Joseph Mazzilli Mr. and Mrs. C. McDyer Mr. and Mrs. C. H McWilliams Mr. and Mrs. Herman Meyer Mr. and Mrs. F. Mulholland Mr. and Mrs. James B. Napier Mr, and Mrs, Austin R, Naylor Mrs, Fanny H, Niblo Mr, and Mrs, Emil G, Nichols Mr, Willis S, Nolt Dr. and Mrs. Melvin A. Perkins Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Poorman Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Rabenold Mr. and Mrs. Gordon D. Reed Mrs. Hester B. Reichard Mr. and Mrs. James N. Rice Mr. Walter H. Rice Mr. and Mrs. Melvin S. Rife Mr. and Mrs. Irwin J. Rinker Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Robinson Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Rocap Mr. and Mrs. Horry E. Ruhl Mr. and Mrs. George Sabaka Dr. and Mrs. Nelson S. Scharadin Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Schmerker Mr. Inez M. Schwalm Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sheehy Mr. and Mrs. John B. Shenk Mr. John H. Shirk Mr. and Mrs. Harry G. Shonk Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Shope Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Shreffler Mr. and Mrs. John E. Shroyer Mr. Enos E. Shupp, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Philip B. Slatcher Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Snowberger Mr. and Mrs. J. Foster Stambach Mrs. George Stanson Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Taylor Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Templeton Mr. and Mrs. Chris Thomas Mr. and Mrs. Elvin K. Troutman Mr. Lester A. Unger Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Van de Water Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Vastine Mr. and Mrs. James H. Vowler Mr. and Mrs. Peter S. Walker Mr. Rowland N. Ward Mrs. Mark A. Wert Mr. and Mrs, A, R, Williams Mr, and Mrs, William H, Williams Mr. and Mrs. John K. Wittle Mr. and Mrs. John A. Wolfe Mr. Edwin B. Yost Rev. and Mrs. P. C. Young Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Zimmerman 178 Yearbook Photography by iV i^ ^^ iV ij %^ Portrait and Commercial Photographers Our large modern facilities enable us to offer unlimited photographic sen ice ALL TYPES OF PHOTOGRAPHY • PORTRAITS • FAMILY GROUPS • BANQUETS • COMMERCIAL • FORMAL AND CANDID WEDDINGS • COPY SERVICE W. E. BUSER, Manager 757-759 Cumberland Street Dial CR2-6689 Lebanon, Pa. DMRIES * AT YOUR""" AT uniin nnnn * OIUI\i:*MI TUUI\ UUUI\ EBANON ^^ALLEY DAIRIES lOTH & ELIZABETH STS., LEBANON PHONE CR 3-3741 180 DAVIS PHARMACY 9-1 1 West Main Street Annville, Pennsylvania Prescriptions — Greeting Cards — Records School Supplies Sheaffer Pens end Pencils Kingsley and Brown, Inc. Launderers — Cleaners Dyers — Furriers 801 East Main Street, Annville, Pennsylvania Phone: Annville UN 7-351 1 Middletov/n WH 4-3151 Hershey ENterprise 1-061 1 Myerstown ENterprise 1-0611 H. L MEYER, INC. Gasoline, Fuel Oil, Kerosene Distributor of Cities Service Products Armstrong Tires Burner Service Oil Heats Best Cleona, Pennsylvania THE CHAR-LET MOTEL 500 East Main Street Palmyra, Pennsylvania Route 42 2, Opposite Dutch Diner Telehone TEmple 8-3751 SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT CO. 610 Cumberland Street Lebanon, Pennsylvania "For the Best in Art Supplies" CR 3-2989 181 LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE BOOK STORE FINK'S BAKERY, INC. Enriched Bread Decorated Cakes Layer Cakes Hand-Cut Cookies French and Filled Donuts Sweet Buns 25 East Main Street Annville, Pennsylvania LEBANON VALLEY NATIONAL BANK Oldest Bank in Lebanon Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Offices in: Annville Lebanon Cleona Schafferstown Palmyra LEBANON VALLEY COLLEGE SNACK BAR Compliments of WENGERT'S DAIRY R. D. #4 Lebanon, Pennsylvania PETER '■'i ~' ■',■■■■ HAWRYLUK ' ' l' Jeweler 40 East Main Street Annville, Pennsylvania Compliments of KING-KUP CANDIES, INC. Hershey, Pennsylvania "Famous for Quality" GREEN TERRACE RESTAURANT Catering to Private Parties and Banquets Best in Food and Cocktails Dancing OUR MOTTO: Lower Prices — Courteous Service KREIDER'S FOOD MARKET 318 West Main Street Annville, Pennsylvania Phone: UN 7-5071 KREAMER BROS. Furniture Floor Covering Electrical Appliances Annville, Pennsylvania 183 Compliments of AND JOHN Best of Luck in the Future Originator and Largest Producer of Packaged Boilers Lebanon, Pennsylvania Milwaukee, Wisconsin CLEAVER - BROOKS COMPANY LILY ANN SHOPPE 207 West Main Street Dial UN 7 9021 Annville, Pennsylvania KARMEL KORN SHOP "Quality Confections" In the Lebanon Valley Everybody Knows Where the Kormel Korn Shop Is." JOHN H. BOGER and SONS Fuel Oil and Coal Railroad Street Annville, Pennsylvania Phone UN 7-1211 Phone UN 7-2851 MAX LOVE Cleaning and Pressing Plant and Store 147 West Main Street Annville, Pennsylvania Shoes for the Entire Family Clothing for Men and Boys HOSTETTER'S 27 West Main Street On the Square Palmyra, Pennsylvania Hummelstown, Pennsylvania BEN FRANKLIN STORE Your College Store E. W. Wolfe, Owner 37-39 West Main Street Annville, Pennsylvania 184 FARMERS' PRIDE Poultry Specialists 5 South Eighth Street Lebanon, Pennsylvania Telephone CR 3-3177 Compliments of Your Local Insurance Man — I. M. LONG Annville, Pennsylvania SINCE 1899 d^*>*^ LEBANON, PA. Open Tues. & Fri. 'til 9P.M. Quality Men's Wear — Traditional Styling PAUL H. KETTERING Sporting Goods ESSO — Goodyear Service Hunting and Fishing Supplies Sherwin-Williams Paints 104 West Main Street Dial UN 7-6231 Annville, Pennsylvania Compliments of THE BON TON Lebanon's Greatest Store Compliments of AUTOMOTIVE TRADE ASSOCIATION OF LEBANON COUNTY BUSINESS PATRONS ALJIM AND SPAYD COMPANY, INC. BATDORF'S DEPARTMENT STORE CO-ED LUNCHEONEHE SMITH'S SHEET METAL AND HARDWARE, INC. Electro-Bond Recapping SIMON S. KETTERING Distributor — Goodyear Tires Deico Batteries North Side of 16th and Cumberland Streets Phone: CR 2-5771 Lebanon, Pennsylvania JUNIOR DIRECTORY ACKER, WILLIAM H., Economics, Intercourse, Pennsylvania, French Club, Investment Club, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. ANDREOZZI, ROBERT, Biology, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Beta Beta Beta, Faculty-Student Council, Junior Class President, L-Club, Men's Day Congress, Phi Lambda Sigma, White Hats, Tennis, Intramurals. BAILES, BARBARA H., Sociology, Plainfield, New Jersey, Chorus, Girls' Band, Marching Bond, Quittapahilla. BALSBAUGH, THOMAS G., Chemistry, Steelton, Pennsylvania, Beta Beta Beta, Kappa Lambda Sigma, Senate, White Hats, Baseball, Intramurals, BARNHART, WINIFRED ELIZABETH, Music Education, Green- castle, Pennsylvania, Chorus, Concert Choir, Girls' Band, W A.A,, Sigma Alpha Iota, REW. BAUERNFEIND, KATHLEEN, Elementary Education, Glen Rock, New Jersey, Alpha Psi Omega, Chorus Accompanist, Delta Lambda Sigma, Elementary Education Club Vice President, Guild Student Group, May Day, PSEA, SCA, WAA, Wig and Buckle, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. BECK, KENNETH C, Biology, Baldwin, Long Island, New York, Phi Lambda Sigma, Track, Intramurals. BENDER, THOMAS, Biology, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Beta Beta Beta, PSEA, Intramurals. BINNER, OLIVE ANN, History, Easton, Pennsylvania, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA Corresponding Secretary, Quittapa- hilla, WAA Vice-President, White Hats, Basketball Manager, Intramurals. BISHOP, BARRY V., Chemistry, Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania, Alpha Phi Omega, Chemistry Club, Marching Band, Phi Lambda Sigma, Baseball, Intramurals. BLOMQUIST, MARGARET STEWART, Elementary Education, Washington, Pennsylvania, Delta Lambda Sigma, May Day, PSEA, Psychology Club, Quittapahilla, WAA, Hockey, Intra- murals. BONGART, BARBARA ANN, Music Education, Columbia, Pennsylvania, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, Concert Band, Girls' Band, Intramurals. BOOK, JONNIE, Nursing, Mechonicsburg, Pennsylvania. BOWMAN, GERALD LEE, Physics, Cleona, Pennsylvania, Jun- ior Class Vice President, Kappa Lambda Sigma, L-Club, Men's Day Student Congress Vice-President, Baseball, Foot- ball, Intramurals BOYER, PATTY RAE, Elementary Education, Allentown, Penn- sylvania, Childhood Education Club Publicity Editor, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, SCA, Intramurals. BOYLE, JAMES L., JR., Mathematics, Tamaqua, Pennsylvania, French Club, Math Club, Physics Club, Intramurals. BREEZE, LINDA MEREDITH, History, Sugarloaf, Pennsylvania, Chorus, Class Secretary, Kappa Lambda Nu Secretary, Po- litical Science Club, Quittapahilla, White Hats. BROMMER, JAMES E., Chemistry, Pine Grove, Pennsylvania, Apha Phi Omega, Chemistry Club, L-Club, Track. BROWN, SHIRLEY ANNE, Music Education, North Wales, Pennsylvania, College Chorus, Concert Choir, Chapel Choir, Girls' Band, Kappa Lambda Nu, Marching Band, Sigma Alpha Iota. BROWNAWELL, JERRY E., Mathematics, Dillsburg, Pennsylvania, Math Club, Intramurals. BULL, GAIL M., English, Hamburg, New York, Alpha Psi Omega, Delta Tau Chi, French Club, La Vie, Quittapahilla, SCA Cabinet, Wig and Buckle Secretary. CASHION, JAMES H., JR., Business Administration, Rahway, New Jersey, Class Treasurer, Kappa Lambda Sigma Secre- tary, Investment Club, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. CASTOR, PHILIP H., Philosophy, Sheridan, Pennsylvania, Delta Tau Chi, SCA Cabinet, Intramurals. CHABITNOY, MICHAEL W., Music Education, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Band, Brass Ensemble, Chorus, Orchestra. CLEMENS, CAROL ANN, Music Education, Lancaster, Pennsyl- vania, Band, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, Girls' Band, La Vie. CORBETT, JAMES D., Philosophy and Religion, Delta Tau Chi, Faculty-Student Council, REW General Student Chairman, SCA Cabinet, Intramurals. CORSON, RONALD C, Economics and Business Administra- tion, Absecon, New Jersey. COY, JUDITH BARBARA, English, Lititz, Pennsylvania. CRIDER, R. FRED, JR., Philosophy and Religion, Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, Alpha Phi Omega, Beta Beta Beta, Delta Tau Chi, President, SCA, Intramurals. DAVIS, JAMES, Mathematics, Annville, Pennsylvania, Knights, Math Club, Quittapahilla, Tennis, Intramurals. DERBYSHIRE, PATRICIA H., Elementary Education, Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania, Cheerleading, Childhood Education Club, Kappa Lambda Nu, May Day, PSEA, WAA, Quittapa- hilla, Basketball Manager, Intramurals. DEVINE, JAMES P., Physics, Annville, Pennsylvania, Legion- naires, Physics Club. DIEBUS, ADAM, Economics, Annville, Pennsylvania, Investment Club. DISSINGER, WILLIAM A., Spanish, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Legionnaires. DIXON, JOYCE WYNNE, English, Red Lion, Pennsylvania, Chapel Choir, Chorus, Color Guard, Green Blotter, La Vie, Quittapahilla, WAA, Basketball, Hockey, Intramurals. DOCHERTY, BRUCE ALLEN, Music Education, Somerville, New Jersey, Band, Brass Ensemble, Chorus, Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia, Symphony, Intramurals. DUTRO, NANCY LEE, Elementary Education, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, Cheerleader, Childhood Education Club, Chorus, Inter-Society Council, Kappa Lambda Nu Vice- President, May Day, PSEA, RWSGA Floor President, WAA Secretary, Basketball, Intramurals. DUGAN, ALYCE SHOWERS, Biology, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. EARHART, RONALD, Physics and Chemistry, Lancaster, Pennsyl- 186 vania. Math Club, Physics Club, Intramurals. EHRHART, DIANNE ELAINE, English, Palmyra, Pennsylvania, PSEA. EICHEL, WAYNE FREDERICK, Chemistry, Rockaway, New Jer- sey, Chemistry Club, Track, Baseball, Intramurals. ERDMANN, BRENDA, Music Education, Dunellen, New Jersey, Chapel Choir, Chorus. EVANS, MILDRED A., Music Education, Richmond, Pennsylvania, Chorus, Delta Lambda Sigma, Girls' Band, Inter-Society Council, Majorette, Qulttapahillo, PSEA. FELTY, RICHARD GLENN, Philosophy and Religion, Carlisle, Pennsylvania, Chapel Choir, Delta Tau Chi, REW, SCA Cabinet, Intramurals. FOCHT, WILLIAM W., History, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Intra- murals. FOLEY, RAYMOND E., Music Education, Langhorne, Pennsyl- vania, Alpha Phi Omega, Band, Chapel Choir, Chorus, Con- cert Choir, Delta Tau Chi, Percussion Ensemble, SCA Choir, Wig and Buckle. KNAPP, THOMAS JOHN, Psychology, Annviile, Pennsylvania, Knights, Psychology Club, Basketball. KONCAR, DOLORES CATHERINE, English, Steelton, Pennsyl- vania, French Club Secretary, Kappa Lambda Nu Corre- sponding Secretary, PSEA, Political Science Club, Psychology Club, Qulttapahillo, WAA, Intramurals. KRAUSS, SUZANNE, Biology, Upper Darby, Pennsylvania, Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry Club, RWSGA Floor President, Quitt- cpohilla, REW. KREIDER, JAY J., Chemistry, Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Knights, L-Club, Football, Wrestling. FOX, ARBELYN ADELE, Medical Technology, Lebanon, Pennsyl- vania, Beta Beta Beta, Girls' Band, WAA, White Hats, Field Hockey, Basketball, Intramurals. FULLERTON, M. CONSTANCE, Elementary Education, Myers- town, Pennsylvania, WCC. GARRETT, WILLIAM, Political Science, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Football, Track, Intramurals. GERBERICH, L. ROBERT, Elementary Education, Jonestown, Pennsylvania, Legionnaires. GIRARD, KENNETH ROBERT, Pre-Dental, Pitman, New Jersey, Beta Beta Beta, Class President, Knights, L-Club, SCA Cabi- net, Senate, Faculty-Student Council President, White Hats, Basketball, Intramurals. GONCALVES, QUIRING, Political Science, Elizabeth, New Jer- sey, French Club, L-Club, Politcial Science Club, Basketball. GRAY, ROBERT ALEXANDER, Biology, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, PSEA. GREBE, LEANN R., Elementary Education, Pottstown, Penn- sylvania, Childhood Education Club, Faculty-Student Coun- cil Secretary, Kappa Lambda Nu, May Day, Quittopohilla, PSEA, REW, RWSGA, SCA Cabinet, SCA Choir, WAA, Intramurals. GREEN, ALLEN CURTIS, Mathematics, Lehighton, Pennsylvania, Math Club Secretary-Treasurer, President; Quittapahilla, Phi Mu Alpha, Physics Club, PSEA, Intramurals. GROSSI, JEANNE L., Biology, Media, Pennsylvania, Delta Lambda Sigma, WAA, Intramurals. GROVE, ANN ROMAYNE, French, York, Pennsylvania, Chapel Choir, Clio, French Club, PSEA, Intramurals. HAINES, MARY LU, English, Upper Darby, Pennsylvania, Chorus, Kappa Lambda Nu, La Vie, Quittapahilla, SCA Cab- inet, WAA, Intramurals. HAKE, CAROLYN YVONNE, Medical Technology, Red Lion, Pennsylvania, Beta Beta Beta, Kappa Lambda Nu, SCA Choir, Intramurals. HAMILTON, ROBERT S., Chemistry, Pitman, New Jersey, Chem- istry Club, Quittapahilla Business Manager, Intramurals. HARING, RONALD C, Biology, Rockville Centre, New York, Alpha Phi Omega, Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry Club. HASSINGER, MERRILL, Greek-Religion, Halifax, Pennsylvania, Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Tau Chi Chaplain, Vice-President, REW, SCA, SCA Choir, Intramurals. HAVEN, MARK C, Political Science, Fairlown, New Jersey, Political Science Club, Intramurals. HEMPERLY, CHARLOTTE ANN, English, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, Delta Lambda Sigma, French Club, La Vie, Psychology Club, Vice-President, Quittapahilla Editor, RWSGA, Intramurals. HOGAN, JAMES, Chemistry, Westbury, New York, Political Science Club, Football, Intramurals. HOLMES, TOM J., Philosophy, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, La Vie. RUBER, SHIRLEY J., Music Education, Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Chapel Choir, Concert Band, Chorus, Concert Choir, Delta Lambda Sigma, Girls' Band, La Vie, Marching Band, MENC, PSEA Recording Secretary, Sigma Alpha Iota, Quittapahilla, String Ouintet, Symphony Orchestra, WAA, Intramurals. KEEHN, G. THOMAS, Music Education, Lititz, Pennsylvania, Bond, Brass Ensemble, Chorus, Concert Choir, Symphony Orchestra, Phi Mu Alpha Treasurer. KELLY, M. SUE, Elementary Education, Chambersburg, Penn- sylvania, Chorus, Concert Choir, Delta Lambda Sigma, Ele- mentary Education Club, SCA, Quittapahilla, WAA, Intra- murals. KREIDER, KRISTINE LOUISE, Elementary Education, Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Childhood Education Club Treasurer, Color Guard, Delta Lambda Sigma, Faculty-Student Council, French Club, La Vie Associate Editor, May Day, PSEA President of Southern Region, Quittapahilla Associate Editor, RWSGA, White Hats, Intramurals. KREISER, RALPH R., Chemistry, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Chemis- try Club, Men's Day Student Congress Vice-President, Intra- murals. LANE, SALLY, Elementary Education, New Paltz, New York, Childhood Education Club, Delta Lambda Sigma, Girls' Band, Marching Band, PSEA, WAA, Intramurals. 187 LAPIOLI, ITALO, Mathematics, Tucupido, Edo, Guarico, Vene- zuela. LEE, ROBERT A., Political Science, Garfield, New Jersey, Politi- cal Science Club, Intramurals. LEHMAN, RALPH L., III., Music Education, Elizobethville, Pennsyl- vania, Band, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, Woodwind Quintet, Symphony, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Treasurer. LIDSTON, BRUCE MALCOLM, Chemistry, Old Tappon, New Jersey, Beta Beta Beta, Quittapahilla Photography Chairman, Phi Lambda Sigma Secretary, Intramurals. LUKENS, JOHN A., Economics, Woodstown, New Jersey, In- vestment Club, Intramurals. McCAULEY, VIRGINIA YELTON, History, Annville, Pennsylvania, Alpha Psi Omega, Faculty-Student Council, Inter-Society Council, Kappa Lambda Nu, WAA, SCA Choir, Wig and Buckle, Intramurals. McCRACKEN, ELLIS W., JR., Political Science, Linden, New Jersey, Faculty-Student Council Vice-President, Knights, L- Club, Political Science Club, Football, Track, Intramurals. McWILLIANS, LYNNE FRANCES, English, Pitman, New Jersey, Kappa Lambda Nu, PSEA, Quittapahilla, REW, WAA, Wig and Buckle, Intramurals. MEYER, HERMAN J., Philosophy and Religion, Dobbs Ferry, New York, Delta Tau Chi, Knights, L-Club, SCA, Baseball, Wres- tling, Intramurals. MAGEE, CAROLYN REBECCA, Mathematics, Front Royal, Vir- ginia, Kappa Lambda Nu, Math Club, WAA, Intramurals. MANN, THOMAS E., Music Education, Annville, Pennsylvania, Band, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, Jazz Band. MARSHALL, SARAH LYNN, English, Bradford, Pennsylvania, La Vie, PSEA, WAA, Kappa Lambda Nu, White Hats, Intra- murals. MILLER, SUSAN SMITH, Phychology, Red Lion, Pennsylvania, Color Guard, Delta Lambda Sigma, Physhology Club, WAA, Hockey Manager, Intramurals. MOCK, BYRON NEAL, Physics, Schaefferstown, Pennsylvania, Track, Intramurals. MOSS, LAWRENCE R., JR., Economics, Pitman, New Jersey. NAPIER, NANCY HELENE, English, Westfield, New Jersey, Green Blotter, Kappa Lambda Nu, La Vie, May Day, Wig and Buckle, WAA, Quittapahilla, Basketball Manager, Intra- murals. NEVv'TON, JUDITH ANN, Music Education, Pennsauken, New Jersey, Chapel Choir, Chorus, Delta Lambda Sigma, Delta Tau Chi, Sigma Alpha Iota. NICHOLS, JUDITH IRENE, Elementary Education, Great Notch, New Jersey, Childhood Educotion Club, Delta Lambda Sig- ma, Faculty-Student Council Secretary, May Day, PSEA, WAA, Intramurols. NIEDZIALEK, FRANCES, S., Phychology, East Poterson, New Jersey, Cheerleader, Inter- Society Council President, Cheer- leading, Kappa Lambda Nu, WAA, Psychology Club Secre- tary-Treasurer, Quittapahilla, May Day, Wig and Buckle, Intramurals. OLSON, BARBARA ALY„E, Nursing, Mechanicsburg, Pennsyl- vania, Psychology Club, Dalta Lambda Sigma, SCA Choir. PAGE, FRANCES MILDRED, Music Education, Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania, Chorus, Concert Choir, Delta Lambda Sigma, Girls' Band, RWSGA, Wig and Buckle. PEIFFER, GLEN E., Music Education, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Chorus. PERKINS, BETTY ANN, Music Education, Wilmington, Dela- ware, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, Concert Choir, Girls' Bond, Sigma Alpha Iota. PETERS, ERIC L., Political Science, York, Pennsylvania, Political Science Club Sergeant-ot-Arms, White Hats, Intramurals. PIERCE, DAVID WAYNE, Psychology, Ephrata, Pennsylvania, Beta Beta Beta, Debate Society Vice-President, Delta Tau Chi, Faculty-Student Council, Psychology Club, SCA Cabinet, SCA Choir, Track, Intramurals. PLITNIK, GEORGE R., Physics, Leonardo, New Jersey, Alpha Phi Omega, Math Club, Chemistry Club, Physics Club, Intra- murals. POORMAN, RONALD JAMES, Music Education, Palmyra, Pean- sylvania. Band, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, MENC, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, PSEA. PORRINO, FRED, Chemistry, Fort Lee, New Jersey, L-Club, Football. PREVITE, THOMAS RICHARD, Economics and Business Adminis- tration, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, French Club, Intramurals. REBENOLD, DAVID A., Chemistry, Fullerton, Pennsylvania, Knights, Chemistry Club, L- Club, Track, Intramurals. RICE, JOY DIXON, Elementary Education, Mountainside, New Jersey, Childhood Education Club, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, Psychology Club, WAA, Intramurals. ROCAP, RICHARD STEVEN, Music Education, Bridgeton, New Jersey, Band, Brass Ensemble, Chorus, Phi Mu Alpha Sin- fonia Secretary. ROGERS, C. EDWARD, JR., Economics, Horrisburg, Pennsyl- vania, Investment Club, Intramurals. ROTZ, RICHARD, Music Education, McConnellsburg, Pennsyl- vania, Band, Chorus, Brass Ensemble, Faculty-Student Coun- cil, MENC, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. SCHARADIN, PRISCILLA M., Spanish, Cleona, Pennsylvania, Kappa Lambda Nu, PSEA. SCHNADER, DENNIS R., Music Education, Reamstown, Pennsyl- vania, Chorus, Concert Band, Symphony, Orchestra, Jazz Bond. SCHREIBER, SARA KATE, Elementary Education, Lebanon, Penn- sylvania, Chapel Choir, Chorus, Childhood Education Club Secretary, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, Quittapahilla Secre- tarial Chairman, WCC Secretary-Treasurer. SCOTT, ROBERT JAMES, Economics, Woodhaven, New York, French Club, Phi Lambda Sigma, Quittapahilla, Intramurals. SHEEHY, WILLIAM A., Political Science, Oradell, New Jersey, 188 Debating Club, Phi Lambda Sigma, Political Science Club, Track, Intramurols. SHENK, DAVID JOHN, Spanish, Myerstown, Pennsylvania, PSEA, Intramurols. SHERMAN, WILLIAM A., German, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, PSEA, Intramurols. SHONK, PATRICIA, Music Education, Monheim, Pennsylvania, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, Concert Bond, Concert Choir, Girls' Bond, La Vie, Sigma Alpha Iota, White Hats, Basketball, Hockey, Intramurols. SHORE, ROBERT RONALD, Economics, Camp Hill, Pennsylvania, SCA Choir, Investment Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Intramurols. SKEWIS, KATHRYN SABINA, Music Education, Schaefferstown, Pennsylvania, Delta Lambda Sigma, Chorus. SMITH, BARBARA ANN, Music Education, Lebanon, Pennsyl- vania, Chorus, Concert Band, Concert Choir, Delta Lambda Sigma, Girls' Band, MENC, PSEA, Sigma Alpha Iota, Sym- phony Orchestra, Quittapahilla. SMITH, PATRICIA SUE, English, York, Pennsylvania, Chapel Choir, Kappa Lambda Nu, Chorus, Lo Vie, SCA, WAA, In- tramurols. SNOV/BERGER, JUDITH, Elementary Education, York, Pennsyl- vania, Delta Lambda Sigma, Delta Tou Chi, Elementary Edu- cation Club President, Faculty-Student Council, French Club, La Vie, PSEA Vice President, RWSGA, SCA Cabinet, Intra- murols. SPANGLER, GARY KENNETH, Music Education, Strousstown, Pennsylvonio, Band, Brass Ensemble, Chorus, Phi Mu Alpho Sinfonia. STANSON, GREGORY GEORGE, Political Science, Pottstown, Pennsylvania, Faculty-Student Council, La Vie, Men's Senate, Pi Gamma Mu, Political Science Club, Quittapahilla, SCA, Football Manager. STOUFFER, VANCE, R., JR., Chemistry, New Cumberland, Pennsylvania, Inter-Society Council, Kappa Lambda Sigma, L-Club, Football, Wrestling. STRINGER, JUNE, Music Education, Wilmington, Delav/are, Chapel Choir, Chorus, Delta Lambda Sigma, Girls' Bond, MENC, Intramurols. SWEIGART, DENNIS W., Music Education, Reinholds, Pennsyl- vania, Band, Chorus, Concert Choir, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. TAYLOR, JANET ELIZABETH, Music Education, Wilmington, Delaware, Chapel Choir, Chorus, Clarinet Choir, Color Guard, Concert Choir, Girls' Bond, MENC, PSEA, REW, Sig- ma Alpha Iota, WAA, Hockey, Intramurols. THOMPSON, FORD S., JR., Political Science, Wilmington, Dela- ware, Knights, Intramural Council, Phi Lambda Sigma, Intra- murols. TJHIN, MAGDALENE M., Psychology, Medan, Sumatra, Indo- nesia, Psychology Club TROUTMAN, DOUGLAS KENNETH, Music Education, Horris- burg, Pennsylvania, Concert Band, Marching Bond, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Secretary, PSEA, Symphony, Brass Ensemble, Chapel Choir, Chorus. ^ UNGER, REBECCA ANN, Music Education, Lebanon, Pennsyl- vanio, Chorus, Concert Choir, Delta Lombdo Sigma, Girls' Band, Intramurols. VAN de WATER, ELIZABETH, W., English, Malvern, Pennsyl- vania, Concert Choir, Koppa Lambda Nu, PSEA, WAA, In- tramurols. WARNER, NANCY LEE, Sociology, Rockville Centre, New York, Delta Lambda Sigma, PSEA, Psychology Club, WAA, Hockey Manager, Intramurols. WASSON, GARY R., Economics and Business Administration, Tamoqua, Pennsylvania. WEABER, JOHN RILEY, Biology, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Chemis- try Club, Phi Lambda Sigma, Quittapahilla, Tennis, Intra- murols. WEAVER, GEORGE M., JR., Pholosophy-Religion, New Holland, Pennsylvania, Knights, Delta Tau Chi, Baseball, Wrestling, Intramurols. WEINERT, MARGARET ANNE, Elementary Education, Hover- town, Pennsylvania, Childhood Education Club, Delta Lambda Sigma Recording Secretary, Girls' Bond, PSEA, Symphony, Intramurols, Quittapahilla. WERNTZ, DONNA L., Nursing, Christiana, Pennsylvania, Chapel Choir. WERT, MARK H., Political Science, Abington, Pennsylvania, L- Club, Phi Lambda Sigma, Political Science Club, Baseball, Intramurols. WHITMAN, JO-ANN, Elementary Education, Lebanon, Penn- sylvania, Koppa Lambda Nu, PSEA, Intramurols. WITTLE, LAWRENCE W., Biology, Florin, Pennsylvania, Kappa Lambda Sigma, White Hats. WOLFE, JOHN A., Physics, Myerstown, Pennsylvania, Physics Club, Intramurols. WOLF, PHILIP B., Business Administration, New Cumberland, Pennsylvania, Intramurols. WOLFGANG, GARY, Chemistry, Palmyra, Pennsylvania, Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry Club, Intramurols. YAJKO, JOHN, Economics, West Leechburg, Pennsylvania, L- Club, Baseball, Football. YOUNG, PAUL ROBERT, Mathematics, Camp Hill, Pennsylvania, inter-Society Council, Knights Treasurer, Math Club, Physics Club, SCA, White Hots, Track, Intramurols. ZOLA, JOHN FRANCIS, Hozleton, Pennsylvania, Knights, L-Club Secretary, Football, Intramurols. 189 Lebanon Valley College Day, October 28, 1961, was the occasion for the official dedication of Vickroy Hali, Lebanon Valley's new women's dormitory. The program, attended by parents, students, and alumni, included selections by the Concert Choir and the presentation of keys to Isobel Miller, dormitory president. West Hal ^ r~ I — 1 n i.-v-V-A-'"^' ;*s^; Keister Hall Laughlin Hal Infirmary SEATED, Left to Right; K. Schreiber, L, Grebe, C. Heraperly, M, L. Hoines, K. Kreider, R. Hamilton. STANDING: S. Krauss, B. Groham, B. Boiles, L. Mc- Williams, I, Breeze, M. Evans, H. Welch, N. Napier, J. Cashion, R, Shope, F. Niedziaiek, H, Me K. Baurenfeind, G. Bull, O Sinner, S Kelly Koncor, M. ^ranerf QUITTAPAHILLA STAFF CHARLOUE HEMPERLY Editor-in-Chief ROBERT S. HAMILTON Business Manager LEANN GREBE KRISTINE KREIDER Associate Editors MARY LU HAINES Copy Chairman BRUCE LIDSTON Photography Chairman SARA KATE SCHREIBER Secretarial Chairman The 1963 Quittapahilla staff wishes to express appreciation to Mr. Neal Layser of the American Yearbook Company for his production help and en- couragement; to Mr. W. E. Buser and Mr. T. I. Price of Harpels' Studio for their patience and speed when it was needed; and to Miss Fran Niedziaiek for her original ideas and hard work in posing pictures.